Do a Google search for “buyout music”. You'll find a bunch of sites that will sell collections of music for a one-time price that gives you the rights to use it royalty-free.
On Wed, Mar 31, 2010 at 9:57 AM, Barbara Blandford Helm <BarbHelm@...> wrote:
Would you share one or two of the legal sites with me?
Spring is Nature’s way of saying,
On Mar 30, 2010, at 6:52 PM, Bobbo wrote:
Although you'd never know it from YouTube, there sure are. Music for performance (just playing the music) is broadcast rights, handled through BMI, ASCAP and (usually in Canada) SESAC. If you're putting it to picture, that's synchronization rights, and is handled via the Harry Fox Agency and a few others. When I was coming up in the recording studio business, I was steeped in this stuff. Unless the music is in the public domain (and most recorded performances of, say, classical music are not), then a big ole yes, though the lack of enforcement does constantly surprise me.
There are many online sources of legal music libraries, some free, for online and other use.
On Mar 30, 2010, at 8:04AM ~3/30/10, Barbara Blandford Helm wrote:
I hadn't thought of that. Are there, gang?
On Mar 30, 2010, at 7:18 AM, Willi Miller wrote:
correct me if I'm wrong, but I believe there are licensing considerations for putting music on Web sites.
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