Tag archives for Jackson Pollock

How To Make A Brand of Yourself

June 20th, 2017 by

Musician BackLite Silloette Make a BrandAs songwriter’s it is important to make a brand for yourself.  As an artist who want to be know and recognizable.  In this article Boone Shanks share how Jackson Pollack was able to create a brand for himself.  Although he is a painter the concepts will work equally well with songwriters.

We live in the times of the market, and culture also functions according to its laws. Only individual projects and their authors become its products. The popular French philosopher Derrida is the same brand as Madonna, Mercedes or McDonald’s. There is no mass and elitist culture, but there is only a marked space consisting of separate brands. For examples, you do not need to go far artists who are being sold.
Three tricks that Jackson Pollock used to sell himself at a higher price (more…)

  • Free Special Report

    Inspire Your Songwriting Fun and Practical Tips
    Inspire Your Songwriting Book Cover
    Get this free special report with information that will help inspire your songwriting.

    arrow arrow arrow


    By submitting this form, you are consenting to receive marketing emails from: Mediatunes, 445 N Cuyamaca St, El Cajon, CA, 92020, http://learnhowtowritesongs.com. You can revoke your consent to receive emails at any time by using the SafeUnsubscribe® link, found at the bottom of every email. Emails are serviced by Constant Contact
  • Songwriter Tip:

    Often, composers choose to use a key change either going into the bridge or at the end of the bridge as a powerful transition into the last chorus. You may even decide to make your bridge an instrumental-only section, providing you as a musician or a member of your band an opportunity for an instrumental solo. But whatever musical or lyrical departures you decide to take in the bridge to provide contrast, you must be careful not to get so far afield that you do not arrive back at the last chorus. Remember that the purpose of the bridge is to provide a new and fresh approach to the repeated and now familiar chorus.