9 edition of All you need to know about the music business found in the catalog.
|Statement||Donald S. Passman ; illustrations by Randy Glass.|
|LC Classifications||ML3790 .P35 1997|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||433 p. :|
|Number of Pages||433|
|LC Control Number||96006610|
For example, if your contract requires you to deliver three albums, but nobody wants albums anymore, how do you ever finish the deal? DP: I think being in the music business is all about relationships. Want to be the first? In fact, a lot of successful artists now never hook up with an indie or a major label; they just do it completely on their own.
These tools may have a place, but they are secondary to the basics. You can use them to generate interest from labels and to book shows and so on. Yes, music sales are decreasing. In the days of sales, an artist was paid the same money for each record sold, regardless of whether a buyer listened to it a thousand times or never took it out of the shrink wrap and used it as a doorstop. Getting reviewed all over the place may be good for getting your name out there, but even if you can point to 50 reviews that all say your album is the pinnacle of music-making and no one should even try to record again because it's so impossible to beat, the percentage of people who run out and buy your record based on those reviews is going to be surprisingly small.
The vast majority of labels are run by music lovers who want to make sure people hear your songs and who handle some of the non-creative things that may be tough for you to do yourself. Drawing on his unique professional experience as one of the most trusted advisors in the business, Passman offers authoritative information on assembling a winning team of advisors, negotiating deals, music publishing and copyrights, new digital streaming services, and much more. The good news is that, after fifteen years of music revenue falling like buckets of rocks, we had our first earnings increase in The author does a great job keeping the reader intersted with humor and easy to understand examples. It might take some trial and error to find out what works. A very detailed read for anyone looking for more information or who is about to dive into the industry.
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They all, however, are pretty important to understand. This book, called 'the industry bible' by the Los Angeles Times, is a comprehensive guide to the legal and financial aspects of the music world--an indispensable tool that no one who makes their living from music can afford to be without.
There is a big debate going on in the music industry about free music, and some people believe that all music must be free and that the only way to make money is merchandise and live shows. MC: You mentioned the digital landscape has experienced the biggest change of all the music industry areas in the past few years.
Others simply want to be able to focus on the artistic part. Don is brilliant. Now in its tenth edition, Donald Passman leads novices and experts alike through what has been the most profound change in the music business since the days of wax cylinders and piano rolls. Further, no one has ever said, "I'm not that into the music, but wow, I really love this group's thoughts on social networking and music promo.
In other words, he knows his stuff. By sdarr This was a great book, and I would be outright wrong if I said it didn't provide a comprehensive overview of the music industry.
They also make money off their catalogs, which still sell quite well and make some money for them as well. By Heather McDonald Updated November 24, Working in music is more than just a nine to five job—it requires a lot of commitment, often for not a lot of compensation or recognition.
Don't neglect the other parts of your music career in favor of being active on social networking sites. MC: Yes. With its proven track record, this updated edition of All You Need to Know About the Music Business is more essential than ever for musicians, songwriters, lawyers, agents, promoters, publishers, executives, and managers—anyone trying to navigate the rapid transformation of the industry.
It is to say, however, that a good song is more powerful than a blog, a blog comment, a headline, a new software program, or a new social networking website. How can the industry not be bigger than ever?
The 4 Best Books 1. It cost me a fortune to get these diamonds from Don: Now you can have them. Since the advent of file-sharing technology in the late s to the creation of the iPod, the music industry has been teetering on the brink of a major transformation—and with the newest switch to streaming music, this change has finally come to pass.
Some people have a lot of interests, others are more focused on one thing. Go ahead, see how many you can list. In the heyday of the music biz, the average CD buyer stopped going to record stores or even listening to much music in their early twenties.
Writing good songs and playing shows still form the foundation of any real music career.Nov 05, · Buy the Hardcover Book All You Need to Know About the Music Business: Canadian Edition by Donald S.
Passman at hildebrandsguld.com, Canada's largest bookstore. Free shipping and pickup in store on eligible orders. Jun 03, · “Any creative person who’s considering working in the music business should read this book.” —Jimmy Iovine, chairman, Interscope Geffen A&M Records All You Need to Know About the Music Business has long been the leading resource for both novices and pros in the business aspects of making and selling music.5/5.
All You Need To Know About The Music Business - The new edition of 'the industry bible' (Los Angeles Times) by Donald S. Passman No one understands the music business and the changes it has undergone in recent years better than LA lawyer Donald Passman.
Feb 17, · With its proven track record, this updated edition of All You Need to Know About the Music Business is more essential than ever for musicians, songwriters, lawyers, agents, promoters, publishers, executives, and managers?anyone trying to navigate the rapid transformation of the industry.
Full E-book All You Need to Know About the Music. Knowing Music Doesn't Mean You Know the Music Business. Nailing the pub music quiz, going to tons of shows, being able to rattle off a list of labels—these sorts of things don't automatically make you able to book the shows, run the labels, and so on.
Terms You Need to Know in the Music Business.
Nov 10, · All You Need to Know About the Music Business by veteran music lawyer Don Passman—dubbed “the industry bible” by the Los Angeles Times—is now updated to address the biggest transformation of the music industry yet: hildebrandsguld.com more than twenty-five years, All You Need to Know About the Music Business has been universally regarded as the definitive guide to the music 3/5(1).