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The 3 Rules Of Your Musical Success

How Do You Add Value To Your (Potential) Fans’ Lives? So many indie artists struggle to break through with their...

The 3 Rules Of Your Musical Success
posted on: Nov 19, 2010 | author: PS

Get Reviews Or Perish – Controv...

Most of us think of music reviews as something one encounters in a music magazine, or perhaps on some of the music sites on the web. Many artists have an ambivalent attitude towards reviews in general. On the one hand, they recognize their need for them, but on the other hand they're afraid that their song - or performance - might get slated and they'll thus lose out.

Get Reviews Or Perish – Controversial Or Just Practical?
posted on: Nov 8, 2010 | author: PS

Using YouTube To Propel Your Music Ca...

How well do you know your music resources on the net? Do you know that everything you need to succeed with your music is available to you online?

Using YouTube To Propel Your Music Career
posted on: Oct 30, 2010 | author: PS

What It’s All About!

DO check this video out…! Managing Musical Artists in the new Digital World from Peter Malkin on Vimeo. Now,...

What It’s All About!
posted on: Oct 19, 2010 | author: PS

Stop Being Indie NOW!

The word "indie" as a blanket term for any kind of "independently produced music" has lost all its relevance - if indeed it had any to begin with. It's not just that the distinction between production quality of the "majors" and the "indies" is getting increasingly blurry. And it's not just that the majors have long ago hijacked the term and applied it to their version of edgy and slightly garage-band-sounding rock, thereby confusing everybody - except the real indies themselves. The real reason why the term "indie" is now more of a hindrance then a help to you the indie musician, is, ultimately, because the punters don't know any different. For this reason alone, promoting your music as 'indie' is self-defeating.

Stop Being Indie NOW!
posted on: Oct 4, 2010 | author: PS

The Musical Underclass

Is there such a thing as a musical middle class? That would be hard-working artists who make a decent-enough living from their art - and only their art - while remaining relatively unknown.

The Musical Underclass
posted on: Sep 14, 2010 | author: PS

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