Being an unsigned artist is hard, right? We get it, you do it because you love it. The desire to make music is in your blood. Yet sometimes you just want a bit of recognition for your hard work and talent. It’s not too much to ask, is it? Unfortunately, the odds have it
For small artists, the music industry can be a scary place where everything seems to be working against you. But with Sync, that reality is flipped on its head as small, independent and unsigned artists can sometimes fare better than the big stars. Keep reading to find out how. You’re new and exciting! Brands
Learn everything you need to know about getting your music playlisted with Right Chord Music’s handy guide. After working with The Daydream Club, an independent artist with over 40,000,000 Spotify plays, and who regularly attracts between 500,000 and 1,000,000 streams per month, you can be assured that they know their stuff. Mark Knight breaks down their
When we look for music we have certain subconscious expectations. Often they’re based on artists we already like or a certain vibe we’re after. But with these expectations of familiarity and tone, music fans dismiss a whole load of music. In fact, more than 35% of songs streamed on Spotify are skipped within the first
Sound is very important to David Lynch. The surrealist icon has stated that sound is even “50 percent” of his films. Throughout his career he has utilised sound design, classical and popular music to disrupt, inspire and enhance the experience of his movies. Lynch film career kicked off with his pioneering arthouse feature
Sync deals can open a whole load of doors for artists. Not only do they create massive amounts of exposure for a song, but sometimes they can go even further. Artists can become brand ambassadors, appear in, or even collaborate on a brand’s content. Check out our list of some of the coolest, creative
Marketeer, artist manager and dedicated new music fan; Mark Knight knows his stuff.
The inclusivity of the album enables persons of black heritage to represent their own culture
The way we discover new music is changing. Gone are the days when small, independent artists could get played on popular radio stations, instead the same strictly ‘radio-friendly’ tracks are played over and over and over again. Thankfully, in what many are calling the ‘Golden Age of TV’, new music has a new home.