Man is born silent. Silent he leads his life for all his phylogeny and "aphasic" manifests himself on his arrival among his fellow men. Man shapes his voice without being pushed by his physiology. The human being is naturally a being who listens but is not necessarily a being who speaks. In this regard, the existence of the voice roots man in the mother and in the social. He destines it to freedom and choice, without however avoiding dependence, that is, the inevitable encounter with the other. Some philosophers have shown the importance of the "fact" that human language is verbal, that is, auditory and vocal. We propose here to explore a short part of this story mainly thanks to the theories of an original philosopher of the language of the late eighteenth century: Maine de Biran.
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