Articles about artist
The music industry hasn't adapted well to the Information Age. Digital sales show no sign of replacing stagnating and dropping CD sales, and music streaming services aren't remunerating artists they way they had hoped. Is file-sharing and piracy tearing the music industry limb for limb, or is there is still hope for a better future?
The music industry has seen a lot of change in the last 15 - 20 years, and one of the major catalysts for this shift was the internet. While other industries were busy preparing for the coming age, the music industry tried desperately to hold onto the Compact Disc business model. Is there still hope for an industry that continually finds itself behind the eight ball?
If you don't already own your own website, you are quickly falling behind the times. Not only will you look less professional, opportunity costs abound with not having a central hub for your content and your fans. This article presents five reasons to start building your website today.
Singer/songwriter and folk-rocker Jonathan Ferguson's solo debut Sweeter After Difficulties is an independent music release worth listening to. In today's single-oriented music industry, Ferguson's full-album experience is both welcome and refreshing. Engage in rich storytelling and songwriting once more.
The Modern Musician E-book was recently released on the TuneCity.com blog. The e-book is a free download when you opt-in to receive email updates from TuneCity. Making money, marketing, and distribution are the main topics covered in this e-book, which works to address some of the biggest challenges independent musicians are encountering today.
If you're a blogger, podcaster, video personality, musician or artist, then you're a content producer. The goal of the content producer is to create new things and share them with the world, but sometimes enthusiasm can fizzle out. Inspiration can run dry. This article explains how to take the content you've already created, multiply it, and generate more.
Do you consider yourself a creative person? Some would say an artist's work involves the observing of the world. In turn, an artist expresses their perception and viewpoint. They explain what they observed, what patterns emerged, and how they felt about it. Can you find the extraordinary in the ordinary? Can you turn your studies into art?