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Mobile Version

Celeste - Coco Blood

Celeste – Coco Blood







Celeste - Coco Blood

Celeste – Coco Blood






Celeste – Coco Blood




Apple Music







Celeste drops a dramatic video for the song entitled ‘Coco Blood’ from the ‘Lately’ EP.

She shocks her listeners with her raw vocal while the delivery of her words is noteworthy.


Celeste creates a timeless piece of music with this tuneful song.



Born in the U.S. but raised in the U.K., soulful R&B vocalist Celeste Waite channels influences such as Aretha Franklin and Billie Holiday to crafting languid, jazzy numbers with her compelling voice and poetic lyrics.


Emerging in the late 2010s, she released her first official short-player, The Milk & The Honey, before signing with the majors for her follow-up, 2019’s ‘Lately.’


Not long after she was born in Los Angeles, the artist who performs as Celeste returned to Essex with her British mother.


Surrounded by eclectic characters and unique experiences that informed her young life; the struggles of being biracial in a homogenous town shaped her.


Celeste and her mother moved to Brighton, where daily church attendance helped strengthen her vocals while singing hymns.


In the secular pop sphere, Celeste fell in love with Franklin, Holiday, Ella Fitzgerald, the Supremes, Destiny’s Child, and Solange.

Her personal poetry evolved into song and, by the time she enrolled in college, she pursued music.


Away from school, Celeste started jamming with friends, playing soul, funk, and jazz while covering the likes of Sly & the Family Stone, the Clash, the Specials, the Moody Blues, Alice Coltrane, Janis Joplin, Thelonious Monk, Ray Charles, and more.


She made her live debut with that eclectic, genre-spanning blend and things took off from there, for the young singer.


In 2017, she released “Daydreaming” from the three-track set The Milk & The Honey on Lily Allen’s Bank Holiday label. Smoky and sensual, her songs distilled her varied influences while resembling the style of artists such as Alicia Keys, Adele, Erykah Badu, and Floetry.


Years later, her single “Both Sides of the Moon” – featuring backing by Gotts Street Park (Kali Uchis, Rejjie Snow) – landed on her 2019 EP, (Both Sides/Polydor). The short set also included the Gotts-backed title track and “Summer” with rapper Jeshi.

– Neil Z. Yeung, Rovi

Mobile Version

HiCONiK + Exxy - Divine

HiCONiK + Exxy – Divine


HiCONiK + Exxy - Divine

HiCONiK + Exxy – Divine






ALBUM TITLE: Divine – Single


RELEASE DATE: May 31, 2019


GENRE: Electronic/Pop








Apple Music








The project of HiCONiK, a 22-year-old Florida based producer, is one that alters the classic sounds of modern music. Composed with groundbreaking sound design, he has devised an entirely new genre.


While producing self-made mixes for local events as well as working on collaborations with many local artists, Spencer Smith quickly grew a presence as a Producer/DJ throughout high school.


After countless hours perfecting his craft, “Modern Music” was released Mid-August of 2018. This album features a wide variety of sound, perfectly demonstrating his purpose to forever revolutionize music.





State your favourite instruments.

I grew up playing the piano and guitar, so I would say I definitely favour these over others. I do love the classical sound of the violin accompanying the piano. I try to incorporate as many live instruments into my music as possible.





List the names of those supporting you.

Matt Parenti is by far the biggest support to my brand. Nicolaas Ten Grotenhuis, my manager is a big help. My collaborator, Exxy, the vocalist on Divine, is an amazing and talented artist who supports my music all of the time.




Tell us your preferred musical styles.

I love Future Bass, Pop, Dubstep, Classical, and melodic music.





List the name of five artists that have influenced you.

ODESZA, Illenium, Slander, Disero, Au5.





Tell us your recording experience in the studio.

I try to head into the studio with a plan of what and how I’m going to record. I usually then go through many, many takes until I have the perfect sound.





Discuss your experience with the music industry.

The music industry is tough. It’s hard to break into. The main key that I’ve learned is connecting with as many industry individuals as possible. The more people you know; the better.




Explain vocal training.

Vocal training is the key to success for any vocalist attempting to breakthrough. Practicing every day will be essential.





Discuss live instruments for recording in the studio.

Recording with live instruments is always a fun task. Unlike a synthesizer, you will always get a different and unique take, each time. I love how you can start with one idea, and then come out with a completely different one.





Discuss your songwriting.

Songwriting is almost in a way, the same as producing. You compose an instrumental while creating emotion and theme. Then you portray that emotion with words. It’s all about creating a catchy melody.





Tell us your other talents apart from producing.

I play the piano classically. I also create all of my own album artwork, website design, and merchandise. I love graphic design.





Tell us your plans in terms of your music career.

At the moment, I’m producing and collaborating with as many artists as I can. I plan to release 5 singles and an EP by the end of 2019. I would love to start booking shows eventually and getting in front of a live audience.





Tell us the worst experience in your music career.

At the very start of my music career, I had signed a “manager” and paid him up front, and then he ended up doing absolutely nothing for me and disappeared without contact.




Discuss your music career in details.

My music career started professionally about two years ago when I signed my first manager. I have released two projects thus far, and have many more planned for 2019.





Discuss your song and album.

‘Divine’ is my debut single. It is a collaboration with the artist, Exxy. It is an emotional track heavily inspired by the artist, ODESZA. It portrays the extreme, “divine” love between two people.





Tell us what fans are saying pertaining to your music.

Fans seem to really enjoy my music. Different people relate to each track differently which I enjoy. I’m glad people from all different places can find love in my sound.





Elaborate on your music project.

My music project is ever-changing and progressing and growing. I am branching out and working with more and more artists while growing daily.




Discuss multi-genre and switching from one genre to another.

I believe in multi-genre. HiCONiK is all about creating different genres, creating new genres, and expanding into many different types of music.





Explain the title of the song.

The name “Divine” came from the hook of the song. “We are Divine.”





State the reason you are into music. 

Music has always been my passion. I listen to music from the second I awake until I head to sleep at night. The fact that I am lucky enough to have the ability to create it myself is unbelievable.


Mobile Version

Jay Elle – By the Blade

Jay Elle – By the Blade


Jay Elle – By the Blade

Jay Elle – By the Blade




SONG TITLE: By the Blade




RELEASE DATE: June 1, 2019


GENRE: AAA, Americana, Country Pop








Apple Music








My name is Jay Elle. I am a singer, songwriter, and guitar player. I write guitar-driven pop songs, most often appearing under the label “singer-songwriter” or “modern country-pop.” I live in New York City.


I spend as much time as possible writing songs, singing, and playing guitar.


I admire anyone who writes well-crafted songs from Cole Porter to many contemporary writers you can hear on radio stations and playlists today, in all genre. Of course, I have my preferences, writers who combine lyrics and music in very unique ways, and who are also amazing musicians and singers. Some of them have become legends for having penned classic songs: Billy Joel, Stevie Wonder, Freddie Mercury, Paul McCartney, Berry Gordy, Sting, Prince, etc…





Go into detail on why you decided to choose music as a career.

As far as I can remember I always enjoyed listening to music of course, but more specifically I would get this spine-tingling feeling when I heard certain songs. It’s a wonderful sensation. I also was energized by certain songs. I would feel this blast of energy and feel like I could do just about anything. I felt hopeful and positive.

So, I started playing guitar and singing and writing to see if I could write songs that would have that effect on myself and other people and pass on this positive uplifting energy.


A great song can give you courage and strength. It can make the time go faster if you are on the treadmill and slower under other circumstances. I apply myself to writing songs for that purpose and pass on great energy to listeners. The songs we listen to make up the soundtrack of our lives, like a movie soundtrack. They are in the background or the foreground at different times and they support us as we go through life. Take us back in certain scenes, takes us forward in others.





Brief us the feedback you are getting from fans on your music.

We should always listen very closely to what the fans have to say. Overall they tell me they enjoy the songs and vocals. They love the guitar playing and the grooves. They appreciate that I keep the focus on the music and the lyrics. They love the messages in the songs. They enjoy how I use the guitar the way it sounds natural and how it works off the bass lines and the drums. Most often they refer to the positive feeling they get from listening to the songs.




Discuss the relevance of social networking to music.

Social networking is very powerful. It’s a great way to reach out to likeminded folks, audiences enjoying the same type of music. It is very helpful in building a fan base. You can never expect to win over everybody. Your goal is to find the people who share your approach to songs and music.


In fact, historically, if you appealed to teenagers, you were hated by their parents, most of the time. Reaching out to more people has always been about finding likeminded people rather than convincing everyone that they should, or will love your music. Social networking is a great way to achieve that.


Social networking can also expand your horizons. It’s up to you of course. Even if you are mostly connected to people who enjoy the same type of music there is always something new presented to you by your crowd. We all have musical tastes that are unique – Much like our fingerprints.


One of my playlists on Spotify has many different songs and instrumental pieces from Chopin to Cardi B. I find that every single playlist from people I connect with online has tracks I have never heard before. I love that! I enjoy the discovery process, the “musical adventure”.


I find that people are extremely helpful and generous with their advice and feedback.


Social networking gives us immediate access to people’s insights. It’s unique that way. Even if you have the opportunity to talk to everyone that comes to a live show, you wouldn’t have the time to engage in lengthy conversations in person. It’s definitely powerful.





Tell us how you record your song.

I don’t start recording until I have the song completed from the beginning until the end. That is lyrics, melody, and structure. I like for a song to be no longer than four minutes.


I record a new song live and then put it away for a while. I try my best to forget about it so that when I listen to it again, I react to it as if I had never heard it before (or just about). This first recording is usually just voice and guitar. If a song still moves me when I listen to it I move on to the next step. I work on the underlying groove – Whether I work with musicians or on my own.


It’s important to me to have a cool, laid back rhythm support that keeps the focus on the lyrics and the melody. Then it’s time to record the basic tracks, lead vocal, one guitar, bass, and drums. Then, again, I leave all of this alone for a few weeks or longer and do my best to forget about it.

Then I listen to the song and if I am still moved by it, it’s time to start another round of recordings.


It can take a while to get a final recording that way. I can spend hours trying out ideas. Eventually, it all comes together. It is a tedious process. I may end up using a guitar part that came up right away but I will try as many others as I can think of before I make the final decision.


My focus is always on supporting the message and the melody as best as possible. If something is cool but distracting or clearly doesn’t belong I discard it or save it for another song. The song is key. I try to eliminate unnecessary ideas.





Tell us the story behind the song.

“By The Blade” is about recognizing when a situation is never going to improve.


You can be persistent, it’s a great quality, but sometimes you have to admit that things are not going to change for the better. Mostly because the people you are dealing with are not going to change. Each situation is unique. So we should be careful to evaluate what’s best for us and not rush down a particular path.


In this song, I am pointing out that, sometimes, the only choice is to move on. I use the imagery of being the target on a spinning wheel, while the knife thrower keeps hitting you. In a vaudeville show, you expect the knife thrower to miss the target but get very close. That’s the thrill. Here a person is just causing you pain, intentionally or not, and it’s time to leave. Don’t be the target for too long. Don’t think you are tied to the wheel. If you’ve given a situation the chance you believed it deserved, feel good about moving on.





State your musical skills.

I started playing guitar when I was a teenager. I studied classical guitar, blues, and jazz, and listened to a lot of “guitar heroes”. It’s a lot of fun to improvise with a guitar. Between the rigor of rendering a classical piece as it was written, and the open field of blues or jazz improvisation, I feel that a pop song format is the best if you can bring some of these elements together in it, to serve a great melody and meaningful lyrics. I practice guitar daily.

I studied and continue to study singing. It’s a different world. You can play guitar for hours. Your muscles recover… You can get to play faster, etc.


With singing, you can tire your voice quickly so you have to practice differently. Your voice is highly impacted by lack of sleep, poor health habits. You can practice breathing on a daily basis but you have to find the routine that works best for your voice when it comes to singing. Too much singing is not necessarily going to work out.


I play a little bit of piano but I don’t practice. I have enough work to do to keep up with my guitar and singing skills.

Writing is a never-ending challenge. You can’t rewrite the same song over and over. That doesn’t work for me. Every time you write a new piece, you are starting from scratch. It requires practice as well. I give myself challenges. I try to write a song for a specific artist, completely different than me.





Tell us how long it takes to complete a song from the start.

My writing process is very consistent. I play my guitar and sing until something clicks. It can take a while before something gets my attention – From a few hours to a few days or longer. I record whatever snippet of music I find interesting at the time and get back to it later on. Something you find interesting one day may not hold your interest a few days later.


Then start the lengthy back and forth process of tying together the melody and the lyrics, factoring into that what sounds good vocally. It’s a tedious affair. It can take a long time, weeks sometimes, or even years. I have songs that somehow I can’t seem to bring to the recording stage. And yet, I can’t let them go either.





Go into detail on how you develop your lyrics and melody.

When a melody sticks around I “torture” it. I try to come up with something better. I replace some of the notes. I try to figure out why it’s grabbing my attention. Where it is strong and where it is a little weak. I change the key. I play it faster, slower.


Most of the time there is a lyrical theme that comes with the melody rather than the final words. For “By The Blade” I wanted to create a feeling of suspense in the verse. A simple line as we wait for the knife thrower to take aim. In the bridge, I wanted to give a sense of relief. Still, keep it simple because the decision to move on is a personal one. Keep taking the pain or not. You have to decide.

Practically, I use an online Thesaurus and Rhyming Dictionary and I search each line of a song in Google to see if someone used it in a song or a book. I’d rather be on the original side as much as I can. I certainly don’t want to copy anyone. I look at related words using online searches as well to consider other views on a subject. The most difficult part is to stay focused while developing the idea throughout the song. I prefer that approach to a more “stream of consciousness” writing process.


I spend a fair amount of times reading and researching. I read more about knife throwing than I ever thought possible.


Eventually, you have to make it all fit together, lyrics and music; this is where you just have to go with what works for you.


I pay close attention to the bridges in my songs. Most of my songs have one. I like to bring in a bit of a surprising element without being out of place. I usually experiment with key changes.


Most of the time, the lyrics get a final tuning when I record the vocals. Sometimes a word or line just doesn’t sing as good as I thought when all the arrangements are in. I usually have options in addition to the final draft, just in case – Extra lines, words that I couldn’t use initially.





Discuss the song in full details.

“By The Blade” stems from playing around with a very common guitar pattern in rock/blues songs.


The twist is the inclusion of the C#7 right after the D chord to lead to the F#m – Then in the first bridge getting the release on the E chord. The second bridge takes you to another release in D this time. I also wanted a groovy slow rock feel to the song. There are cool sounding percussions throughout the songs mixed in. Yet, everything feels simple.


To me, the best songs have a great groove in addition to great melodies and lyrics.

Drums and bass and percussions play a vital role in getting you “swinging” to a song. It is a challenge to hold back in the right places so as not to distract listeners from the intended message. Where do you want the focus to be? Sometimes a bass line can drive a song, sometimes it needs to be minimal, yet support the groove. It’s easy to get overly excited, and who doesn’t get a jolt from a great drum roll, but if it’s going to clutter the lyrics, you are defeating yourself – At least in some songs.


There are many ways to arrange a song. In my case, I choose to feature guitars, drums, bass, and percussions. Not much else. That is of course to serve the melody and the lyrics. I use very light keyboards lines, sounding much like what you might hear in the background of a Vaudeville show for “By The Blade.”





State your  favourite genres of music with reasons.

I listen to everything. Every song on every chart my songs appear on and other charts such as dance or rap or R&B, etc. I look at international charts as well. Then I look into the albums and listen to practically all the songs. I listen to fans’ playlists and others.


When it comes to guitar playing, I would say Eric Clapton and Andres Segovia. My songs are guitar-driven for the most part. I try to combine a little classical fingerpicking with some traditional pop song harmonies and some blues/rock in there.

So three genres there – Classical, Blues/Rock and Pop.

As far as songwriting, I enjoy what I call the mash-up and collage approach of some of today’s writers. Yet, I lean towards traditional structures.


I am definitely in awe of the work of songwriters such as Billy Joel, Diane Warren, Berry Gordy, Paul McCartney, Prince, Sting, Freddie Mercury, Stevie Wonder, and so many others.


Another couple genres I guess, Singer-Songwriter and R&B.


Writing and recording make you appreciate the work that goes into the process. So, regardless of the genre, I am conscious of the effort that the artists, musicians and producers and engineers put into their work. My focus is on songs more than anything else. I can’t name all the writers. There are so many.





Discuss your rehearsal.

Rehearsing is fun. I find practicing fun and easy. Rehearsing for a recording session is more of a creative process. Rehearsing for a show is different. The goal is to get the songs so ingrained in you that you can go on stage and not think too much, or at all, but just perform and focus on the emotions you want to convey.





State your favourite musical instruments.

I am definitely a guitar player. I have a “writing guitar” which I use on a daily basis, that’s a Yamaha, Classical, nylon string guitar. I practice with it as well. When I record, I use a Martin Acoustic/Electric or an Ovation, nylon string, depending on the sound I want. For electric guitar parts, I use a Gibson ES-345. I use these guitars live as well depending on the type of shows.




Describe the chemistry between you and your fans during a live performance.

Total stage fright on my part – The more I learn and practice the more I realize that I have so much to learn and master. And I practice a lot!!! I don’t have a problem practicing at all. I just hope I will make progress soon.

I do my best to render the songs as fans got to know them. I prefer a performance that is close to the recording rather than not. Of course, live shows are very unpredictable.

The fans are supportive – Always. I certainly do my best not to disappoint them.





Discuss your personality in full details.

My number one drive is curiosity. So, not only am I always listening to new music but I look into how it was put together. I try to understand how the artists came up with the songs. One thing leads to another. I hear a cool vocal line or guitar part and I try to sing or play it and listen to more songs with that type of vocal or guitar arrangements. When a bass line catches my attention I dissect it and compare it to others in other songs. Sometimes it’s just a few notes. I store them in my head or record them and then eventually there is a blend of melodies and styles that sticks around somehow.


I tend to be impulsive and act or make decisions a bit too fast in certain situations. So, when it comes to music I remind myself to slow down and take the time to listen and review things and pay attention to details – Especially during recording sessions. I wish I would shop that way. Look at the expiration date of things on shelves, but I usually skip that step.





Discuss your music career.

Wow! I wish there was a lot more to write about. I do the best work I can and I try to get better at what I do. I am humbled when someone grants me a few minutes of their time to listen to a song of mine. I am grateful. Time is precious. I do my best so it is time well spent.

Definitely the completion and successful release of “Ease Up” is a great milestone for me career-wise. It gave me a boost and I am writing new songs that I look forward to recording very soon.





List your musical work.

Ease UP EP

Rising Tide EP





Share your memorable experiences with us.

The “Ease up” EP has been well received by reviewers, DJs, radio programmers and audiences of course. You never know how audiences will respond. So it’s really nice to receive positive feedback.

It’s important to mention that Brent Kolatalo, who mixed the EP has done a fabulous job. I am so impressed by his work. He is a brilliant artist. His mixes are perfect. He deserves a lot of credits for how well the songs have been received. Listening to the mixes as they came in were memorable experiences.





Share your press release and reviews with us.




“In these turbulent times, and a sometimes mixed-up world, it’s always nice to hear something so uplifting and positive as the music Jay Elle creates.”

– MusicNotez


“Jay Elle is bringing the musical edge with his newest album called Ease Up! I was able to check out his latest album on Spotify and it was very well blew me away. The Spotify edition was easy to use and locate his music on the media player. I was able to stream his album and just engulf myself with is new album. I can see why he is on 4 musical charts and climbing for his newest album.”

– Dropthespotlight


“Jay Elle’s single “Ease Up (Into Love)” is executed so gracefully and lovingly that the artist somehow makes it feel like it comes naturally to him, applying light touches to his voice to illuminate the intimacy of his understated songwriting. Jay Elle brings out the vulnerability in each one of us when making attempts at finding love. A new relationship is uncharted territory, and most of us have natural fears of the unknown.”

– Xttrawave


“From conception to execution and production aesthetics, this EP is a true gem, which allows listeners to peek into Jay’s mindset and songwriting attitude. Whether it’s rock, pop, folk, or R&B, he is able to bring many styles under one roof and create a one-of-a-kind tone.”

– Thebandcampdiaries

“This recording is full of extremely pleasant, well written and nicely arranged music. It has all the elements of great writing, melody, outstanding groove, excellent recording and a whole bunch of subtle, musical beauty. Let’s say that this recording has rekindled hope in me that there really still are artists out there who know how to make great melodic music.”

– Jamsphere


“Jay Elle’s voice is absolutely delicious and so soothing. The current single, “Ease Up (Into Love) is very carefully crafted, and it’s exquisite to listen to.”

– Indiepulsemusic


“Ease Up (Into Love) is a wonderful musical experience that is comprised of five tracks. Jay Elle’s warm acoustic instrumentation adds heavily upon the continuity and quality of the project. Ease Up (Into Love) totes some well-crafted melodies and guitar strums that are very striking. Take A Holiday is one track that stands out front for its inventiveness as it certainly exemplifies much of the EP’s charming premise. Ease Up (Into Love) by Jay Elle is a charm for purists who understand the brilliance of beautiful music.”

– Warlockasyluminternationalnews


“Jay Elle proves to be a deft singer-songwriter on the soothing country-pop of “Ease Up (Into Love).” A tremendous amount of warmth radiates throughout the whole of the collection.

Narratives emerge showing off small vignettes of a life lived to the fullest. Optimism is woven into each piece further lending it a sense of tenderness. With vocals that have a laid-back, mellow quality, Jay Elle sings straight from the heart. Rock, pop, country, folk, and a hint of soul, the entirety of the journey has a majestic quality to it. The arrangements merge all of these genres together in a way that feels so bright and airy.”

– Beachsloth


“Definitely, the biggest interest in this EP is the title track, which is a peaceful and yet very enjoyable track that is going to appeal to everybody who is into the kind of country music that Elle does. Why is this? Because he is a very melodic and logical musician, who knows what melody to use and how to use it, which is something that has very positive results in this particular situation and with this kind of musician.”

– Musicexistence


“So then who is Jay stripped unplugged of the influences that makes his sound palatable?  I can imagine you’d say something like mature musicality, youthful vocals, dreamy cotton cords, gentle masculinity, and easy flow. A totally deezable playlistable sequence of tracks that’s designed for the foreground and the background.”

– Redcarpetliving





State your artist’s name and elaborate on it.

My name is Jay Elle. “Elle” is pronounced “L” like the letter or the magazine. It is not that common but a few other singers are out there under that name. We are all different. There is even a product by that name. I will let you Google that.





State the title of the song and the meaning.

As I mentioned earlier, “By The Blade” is about recognizing when a situation is never going to improve. You can be persistent, it’s a great quality, but sometimes you have to admit that things are not going to change for the better.





State the title of the album and the reason for choosing the title.

My latest EP is titled, “Ease Up” and is a collection of groovy, uplifting, guitar-driven songs.


With “Ease Up” I wanted to share optimistic and positive messages and talk about looking forward to the future and moving on from situations that may not be perfect or not working out at all. There is enough negativity around. We should keep in mind that negative headlines get us going. Some folks out there know how to push our buttons. We don’t have to get roped in. I am optimistic about the future. I wanted to share that view. The songs are groovy and hopefully will give listeners a boost when the world around them seems to be going from bad to worse.

Mobile Version

JBJ - Beach Love Song

JBJ – Beach Love Song


JBJ - Beach Love Song

JBJ – Beach Love Song




SONG TITLE: Beach Love Song




GENRE: Alternative








Apple Music









JBJ, a singer/songwriter from Boston, completed his first solo album, Tin Man, in the spring of 2015.

He released his second solo album, So Close, February 2018 and is currently working on his third.

Originally from Texas, JBJ’s life as a musician began at a young age as a drummer in his father’s church.

Growing up as the third son of a preacher was not easy and JBJ found his salvation through music.

Eleven years ago, JBJ carved his own path and made his way to the Northeast, working various jobs to keep afloat.

He landed a job as a worship director and over the last seven years has gained invaluable experience leading a band, working on dynamics and honing his skills as a performer.

While working full-time, JBJ has been getting out performing in several local venues, has completed two albums and is currently working on his third.

JBJ is now pursuing music full-time. Although he plays all the instruments on his albums, JBJ hand-picks a group of seasoned musicians to play his music (as well as choice covers) for live gigs. This group of passionate musicians with different backgrounds and styles makes up JBJ’s band, Blended Family. JBJ’s wild, yet melodic voice (“like sipping whiskey in vocal form” – says George Woods from Lizard Lounge) and mastery of his incredible range from a low rumble to a haunting falsetto and soul-filled performance, command the attention of any room.

As a solo artist or with his band, JBJ will bring a passion to all of his performances. He says he plans on making music until “he is all out.”





Go on at length on what it takes to write a song from the start to the end. 

For me, music is where I start. Either it comes to me as I am jamming or there is some melody in my head that I am trying to translate to the studio. I try to capture that first. Then I sing nonsensical words (hum along) with the musical track I created.


Once I have the sound down, I then go on to work on the words and what the song is about. That part is a grind, but sometimes the journey of life brings about those songs.  It’s like I’ve got to wait for the message or the situation before the lyrics are birthed. 50% is working to get it, 50% is waiting. For me, taking any of these parts to the extreme is not good for my composing so I try to keep them all in balance. I also just try to finish the song so I don’t prolong the deadline. Artists need deadlines or we will only be almost done. This is what works for me.





Elaborate on the gain and loss of being a musician. 

The gain is you are aware and sensitive to the world around you. The loss, you lose a little bit of yourself with every song, every performance. Another loss, it’s not very lucrative.





Tell us how you connect people with your music. 

I try to connect with myself first – To live in truth and to be 100% genuine as much as I can.  Then I just put the song out and hope people can figure it out.





Tell us what you hate most about the music business. 

That it can be a business and that you can sell your soul and lose your soul for a little bit of success. There is no guarantee of success, but it’s done anyway. I can’t fault people who pick this path because the path of truly being yourself can be lonely and the outcome might be that you die in obscurity.




Discuss how you monitor your digital distribution and streaming.

I check YouTube to see if I have any views. And then I check the other platforms to pinch myself that I am out there.





State the obstacles that a new artist can face as a starter. 

There are so many artists out there. Who wants to notice you and hear you? This is the hardest part. You hope to be heard and accepted.





Tell us how you will tutor a new artist in the music business. 

I will ask them if this is what they really want to do. You got to test passion. Passion is tested when you have nothing and you are still able to say, “I DON’T WANT TO DO ANYTHING ELSE BUT THIS.” You have to find that out first. Count the cost and realize that you may be poor and obscure. That may be the final analysis. You figure out a plan to survive financially and hope for the best.





Explain how you record songs.

I go to a local studio and record. Sometimes the initial music can be composed when I am in my apartment and jamming. Once I am in the studio, I just try to work through the grind of it.





Tell us your opinion on adding effects to vocals.

For me, adding reverb and such to my voice allows me to stomach my voice. It helps me, but that is just me.





Tell us how you eradicate noise in your recording. 

I let my engineer, Kenny Lewis, take care of that. That’s above my pay grade.





Describe the theme of your lyrics. 

Searching for answers, living in truth and being genuine – That is my theme.




Tell us if you consider singing about politics or injustice rather than love stories. 

Hell yea. You got to wake to the world and what is happening. Fight the system and fight for those who are oppressed.





Discuss how you distribute your music. 

Hard copy CDs at all my gigs. Digital downloads on iTunes, Bandcamp, Website, etc.





Discuss how you cope with the crowd on the stage.

I perform for me, first. Then I perform for the joy of performing; whether I am in front of 50 people or just 1. I got to sing true. I got to be true. That sounds selfish but you can be a prisoner to people and their expectations sometimes. I hate that. For me, what you see is what you get. I feed off the crowd, whether they like me or not – whether they are engaged or not.  So if they don’t like me, I just perform with a bit of a “fuck it” attitude. But if they like it, I am flying and try to put on the best show possible. Either way, I am trying to be true.





Elaborate on the song.

Beach Love Song: I was in Oceanside, California swimming in the Pacific. Being from New England, where the ocean is cold, swimming in the Pacific is exhilarating and refreshing. Kind of almost divine I guess – As are the women in Oceanside.


I love the ocean, I love women. I also want to be in love, and sometimes being in this setting, you hope for a love story. A moment that is perfect and you are swimming in the ocean and in love.





Elaborate on your artist name and the title of the album. 

JBJ isn’t exactly a thrilling name but it’s my initials and I wanted to keep some autonomy. JBJ, my alter ego, and my name is my name.


Mobile Version

Charli XCX + Christine and the Queens - Gone

Charli XCX – Gone







 Charli XCX + Christine and the Queens - Gone

Charli XCX + Christine and the Queens – Gone






Charli XCX + Christine and the Queens – Gone










Apple Music









Iconic pop pioneer Charli XCX teams up with French pop phenomenon Christine and the Queens to release new track Gone, and its electrifying music video; the co-written Gone is taken from XCX’s upcoming album Charli – out September 13th.


A highly anticipated collaboration between two pop sensations, Gone is a dynamic, pulsating and hard-hitting ode to the complexities of falling prey to others’ opinions.


A perfect pop harmony between XCX and Chris, Gone has already been scouted by Annie Mac for the Hottest Record in the World title.


Following the track’s live debut at Primavera Sound Festival, today Gone officially releases with an incredible accompanying music video, featuring Charli XCX and Christine and the Queens intensely bound on opposite ends of a car.


As the song unfolds, Chris frees herself and Charli from their ties, leading the pair to reunite in an explosive and charged performance.


The release of Gone follows Charli XCX’s announcement of her new album Charli to release on September 13th and her transatlantic tour Charli LIVE for Autumn and is Chris’ first new song since releasing her critically acclaimed album Chris last year.


The art of collaboration is at the heart of the album, a verified saviour of pop, Charli seamlessly binds musical genres from the vast pop spectrum.


With Executive Production by Charli XCX and A. G. Cook, collaborators include Lizzo, Christine and the Queens, Haim, Troye Sivan, Brooke Candy, CupcakKe, Big Freedia, Sky Ferreira, Clairo and Yaeji.


Charli teamed with AR makeup artist Ines Alpha to design her artworks with a goal of dismantling classic beauty ideals, a pairing which resulted in her striking album cover.


Multi-Award-Winning Charli has accrued two Billboard Music Awards, a YouTube Music Award, two Sesac ‘Songwriter of the Year’ Awards, plus nominations at the Grammys, BRIT Awards and MTV EMA’s.


As trailblazer behind the multi-platinum and global No.1’s “Fancy”, “I Love It” and the hit “Boom Clap”, Charli has also released the critically-acclaimed mixtapes ‘Number 1 Angel’ and ‘Pop 2’, and released her prolific summer crush anthem “Boys” and “1999 featuring Troye Sivan”.


This year Charli attended the Met Gala as a special guest of Vogue and performed for the amFAR Gala at the Cannes Film Festival. Charli will perform at summer festival stages including Pukklepop and Reading & Leeds amongst many others throughout August.


Charli LIVE will open on September 20th for an impressive 21 dates in the USA prior to kicking off 19 dates throughout Europe including a show at London’s O2 Brixton Academy for a momentous October 31st Halloween show.


European festival and ‘Charli LIVE’ dates include:

August 17th: Frequency Festival, Austria

August 18th: Pukklepop, Belgium

August 21st: Zurich Open Air festival, Switzerland

August 23rd: Reading Festival, UK

August 24th: Leeds Festival, UK

August 31st: Electric Picnic, Ireland

October 27th: SWG3 Galvanisers, Glasgow UK

October 28th: O2 Institute, Birmingham UK

October 30th: Albert Hall, Manchester UK

October 31st: O2 Brixton Academy, London UK

November 4th: Berns, Stockholm Sweden

November 5th: Sentrum Scene, Oslo Norway

November 7th: Vega, Copenhagen Denmark

November 9th: Astra Kulturhaus, Berlin Germany

November 10th: Fabrik, Hamburg Germany

November 12th: Stodola, Warsaw Poland

November 14th: Roxy, Prague Czech Republic

November 15th: Carlswerk Victoria, Cologne Germany

November 17th: Le Transbordeur, Lyon France

November 18th: Fabrique, Milan Italy

November 20th: Sala La Riviera, Madrid Spain

November 22nd: Razzmatazz Room 2, Barcelona Spain November 24th: Den Atelier, Luxembourg

November 25th: Paradiso, Amsterdam Netherlands

November 26th: AB Main Hall, Brussels Belgium

November 28th: Izvestia Hall, Moscow Russia


‘Charli’ releases September 13th, 2019 via Asylum Records…


Mobile Version

Broadtube Music Channel App

Broadtube Online Library

Access our books online via Broadtube Online Library by subscribing to our annual membership. You will be able to read our books immediately after publishing. We will send you the links to our publications in various formats.


Book Title: License Your Music


Author: Olamide Ayodeji Kolade


1 – License Your Music

2 -Music Licensing Companies A

3 – Music Licensing Companies B

4 – Music Licensing Companies C

5 – Music Licensing Companies D

6 – Music Licensing Companies E

7 – Music Licensing Companies F

8 – Music Licensing Companies G

9 – Music Licensing Companies H

10 – Music Licensing Companies I

11- Music Licensing Companies J

12 – Music Licensing Companies K

13 – Music Licensing Companies L

14 – Music Licensing Companies M

15 – Music Licensing Companies N

16 – Music Licensing Companies O

17 – Music Licensing Companies P

18 – Music Licensing Companies Q

19 – Music Licensing Companies R

20 – Music Licensing Companies S

21 – Music Licensing Companies T

22 – Music Licensing Companies U

23 – Music Licensing Companies V

24 – Music Licensing Companies W

25 – Music Licensing Companies X

26 – Music Licensing Companies Y

27 – Music Licensing Companies Z

28 – Music Licensing Companies 1


Chapter 1

License Your Music


License Your Music will help music producers, composers or artists to know the right licensing companies to work with to license their musical works.


The book is also useful for film producers or music directors or artist managers looking for songs or instrumentals to use.


We make it easier to locate these music licensing companies by clicking on the names.

‘License Your Music’ puts together the heavyweight music licensing companies that will assist you in getting your work out there or placing your musical work on Film or TV shows.


Ensure the quality of your sound is excellent and avoid distortion. Make sure your lyrics are universal to cover different plots.


As a composer or artist; take your time to listen to the soundtracks of great films so you can be familiar with what the sound should be like.


You will come across an offer like a music director looking for a song for a particular scene so there might be times you will need to change your lyrics or sound to suit the plot.


Best for an artist or composer is to own a recording studio you can use anytime because a finished song might have a limited opportunity and you might need to create a new musical work to meet up with this offer before the deadline for submission.

In fact, the best way is to first know what the music director is looking for and you now create your musical work to meet the goal.


Music licensing companies like Taxi, Music Gateway, Broadjam, Bandit A&R, Music Xray and so on can be helpful for starters.


A DJ might license your song to remix it for sale, a music director might license it to use it as a soundtrack for a movie and an artist might license it to do the cover.


There are so many ways to derive income from music licensing. You make good money at a glance, unlike digital streaming.



Music licensing is a new source of income whereby an artist can license the use of his or her copyrighted music for a fee.


Fee depends on whether the purchaser of the music license will use the musical work for a non-commercial purpose or commercial purpose.


Fee for using a song for a commercial purpose is higher than a non-commercial purpose.

A purchaser of your music license has limited rights to use your musical work for commercial or non-commercial purpose depending on the license.


Music licensing is a serious business that is more profitable than streaming if an artist is fortunate enough to find a reliable Music Licensing Company or Publisher.


With licensing your music; you will come across granting your right in two categories as in exclusive and non-exclusive.


Granting an exclusive right to a publisher means you cannot give the musical work to another publisher i.e. that publisher is the only one in charge of pitching the song.

Granting a non-exclusive right means you are still free to give the same musical work to another publisher.


But what you will get in monetary return in the granting of a non-exclusive right is very less compared to when you grant an exclusive right to a reputable publisher.

Working with a publisher or a music licensing company can be trickery so you need to research well. Avoid a long term contract if you are not sure of the publisher or licensing company.


Based on personal experience; I have few publishers that pay whereas there are many that I did not hear from them since submitting and granting the right. So be very careful about the publisher you want to grant the right.



There are a lot of factors to consider as it seems profitable to make money via music licensing. You need to have a PayPal account in case your publisher is not in the same territory with you.


Quality of your sound must be excellent because the publisher might place your song in a Film or TV Show; therefore, there must not be an issue with production.

Ensure you tag your songs and you can use the service of tag providers like TagTeam Analysis.


Tagging your music for music licensing is not the same as the Meta Tagging. Here you need to state the title, description, tempo, genre, subgenre, moods, styles, cue type, featured instruments, vocals (male or female) and sounds like.


Be original in creating your musical works and avoid the use of samples.


Find out if the music publishers or licensing companies take song already registered with a PRO because few of them do not take songs registered with a PRO (Performing Rights Organization) like ASCAP, BMI and so on.


Ensure your song relates to the offer to reduce the rate of rejection. Read the requirement and know what the music director needs.


Focus on the offers similar to your musical works.


Do not pitch garbage and be sure you have something great to offer. Low quality or poorly recorded song will not work for the music licensing even if the publisher approved.


Music licensing companies like Songtradr, Amurco and Audiosparx offer digital distribution with music licensing.


Explore the music licensing companies to know the one that works for you.


An artist must ensure to copyright his or her musical works before engaging in music licensing.


In a layman’s view, let us assumed a buyer purchased your music license for a commercial purpose. The buyer can release your song for a commercial purpose and sell it online.


In this kind of situation, you will still get paid because there are other hidden royalties that your PRO will pay you as the songwriter, so you are not losing everything by granting someone to use or sell your song via music licensing. The buyer of your music license might even promote the song and make you more popular than you think.


Let us cite Dolly Parton’s song entitled ‘I Will Always Love You’ as Late Whitney Houston made the song more popular. It is just like a songwriter pitching songs out.


Income from music licensing can supersede the royalty you are getting from the digital streaming if you are lucky.


Avoid working with a publisher with no record of success and do not be in a hurry to sign an exclusive contract with a new publisher or music licensing company.


Take note you have a full song and you have the instrumental. Separate the instrumental from the full song when granting right because an instrumental works for Film or TV shows while a full song works for artists seeking songs to record.

As many artists are springing up nowadays and bombarding streaming platforms with new songs daily; music licensing platforms remain the best means for artists to generate extra income.


– Olamide Ayodeji Kolade

Additional Requirement for Music Licensing:


Register your songs with a PRO.

You can only join one PRO so check the links below and go for one.


Register as a songwriter or register for both songwriter and publisher.


After the registration, you will be able to register your songs online with the PRO, you will be assigned CAE/IPI number and your songs will have a work number and ISWC number.


Join BMI




You must have an IPI Number assigned to you by your PRO.


Obtain an ISWC Number for your songs. ISWC (International Standard Musical Work Code) is a particular, permanent and universally accepted ISO reference number for the identification of musical works. Note that ISRC is not the same as ISWC. You can get an ISWC via ISWC International Agency


ISWCs are generally assigned to musical compositions by music publishers and PRO societies.


ASCAP is the official ISWC issuance agency, but even if you are not a member of ASCAP you can get an ISWC.


You need to provide the details of the musical work such as the Song Title, Composers, Authors, and Arrangers with their role and their CAE/IPI number (assigned by ASCAP, BMI, and SESAC to songwriters and music publishers in the U.S.) to get the ISWC.


BMI has a system also and you only need to check online to find out if BMI has registered your songs fully.

Below are tools to find your ISWC online. The tools are also good for identifying the copyright owners of musical works.

Tag Analysis

You will need the accurate tag analysis of each song like the Description, BPM, Genres, Sub-genres, Similar Sound Like, Featured Instruments, Tempo, Vocals (Female/Male), Cue Type, Styles, Moods…You can consult service providers like


Chapter 2

Music Licensing Companies A

A & G Sync

A&G Songs Ltd



Abet Publishing

Abood Music

Absolute Label Services

Absolute Music Library

Absolute Songs

Accorder Music

ACM Records

Addictive Tracks

Adlais Music Publishers

Adonys 5-1

Adrenaline Films

Adrenalin Sounds

Adrocka Music

Aeroplane Music

AGM Publishing



Aircraft Music Library

Air Deluxe Music Group

Air Edel

Air Edel UK

AKM Music

Alibi Production Music

Allison Cantor

All-Media Music

All Mobile Video

Alloy Tracks

Alpha Jingles

Altarboy Music


Amathus Music

Amazing Music Tracks

Ambient Music Garden

Amherst Records

AM Music

Amphibious Zoo



anara publishing

Angry Mob Music

Another Victory Music Publishing

Antic Inc.


Aperture Music

Apex Music


APM Music

Apollo Live

Apples and Oranges Music

Aries Music

Arcadia Music

Aristo Media Group

arpix media

Artful Production Music

Artful Library

Arthouse Entertainment


Artist Publishing Group

Artists Addiction

Artists in Motion


Arrington Music

Asche and Spencer

Asian Music Publishing (AMP)


Aspire Music Management

Atlantic Seven

Atlas Music Publishing

Atomica Music Library

Atomic Imaging

Atrium Music

 Audio Addiction Music

Audio Blocks

Audio Cabin


Audio Hero

Audio Jungle

Audio Machine

Audio Micro

Audio Motion Music


Audio Network

Audio Recording Unlimited








Chapter 3

Music Licensing Companies B

B & H Gold Production

Back 2 Da Future


Bank Robber Music

Bandit Music

Bandwagon Productions

Barbera Music

Barefoot Music


Basement Licensing

Bates Meyer Inc.

Baylight Publishing

bdi Music

Beach Street Music

Beatnik Music



Beat Suite

Bed Tracks

Beggars Music

Belinda Yates & Associates

Be My Sound

Bell Sound Studios


Benstar Creative Music Agency.

Berning Marketing

Best Built Songs

Beta-Petrol Productions

Big Deal Music Group

Big House Publishing

Big Iron Music

Big Loud Publishing

Big Science Music

Big Score Music

Big Sounds International

Big Sync Music

Big World Publishing

Big Yellow Dog Music

Black Rose Music

Black Toast Music

Blazed Out Music

Bleach Productions

Blindfold Sound

Blow Up Songs Limited

Blue Mountain Music

Blue Water Music



Boah Sounds

Bobs Music Cafe

BOK Music

Boom Music

Boosey & Hawkes

Boost Music

Bosshouse Music

Bosworth Music

Bourne Music

Brand X Music

Brash Tracks

BrassHeart Music

Brian Banks Music

Brightman Music

Brightmind Music

Brilliant Music


Bruce Rabinowitz

Buckhorn Music

Bucks Music Group


Bug Music

Bunim Murray Productions

Buzzart  Enterprises Inc.

BZ/Rights & Permissions, Inc.


Chapter 4

Music Licensing Companies C



Cadium Music


Capital CMG Publishing

Capitol Christian Music Group

Capitol Studios

Capp Records

Caritas Music Publishing

Carlin America

Carlin Music

Carthay Set Services

Casablanca Media Publishing


Cavendish Music

CB Entertainment



Cd Underscore

Celestial Harmonies


Charles Laurence Productions

Chedd Angier

Cherry Heart

Chicago Music Library

Chloe Raynes

Chop House Music

Chop Shop Music Supervision

Christmas Songs

Chris Worth Productions

Cinecall Productions


Cinematic Tunes


Cineric Inc.


Cine Works



Clear Songs

Clear Wave Music

Cleopatra Records

Clip Centric

Clip Dealer

Cloud 19

Coda Music Services

Coda Music Placement

Combustible Music

Combustion Music

Comma Music

Compact Media

Compass Records

Complete Music Limited

Comtel Inc

Concord Music Publishing

Coney Island Music

Cool Music Ltd

Copeland International Arts

Copenhagen Film Music

Copperfield Music

CopyCat Music Licensing, LLC

Copyright Music & Visuals

Could B

Countdown Entertainment

Countdown Media

Country Music Hall of Fame


Creative and Dreams Music Network

Creative Clearance

Creative Control Entertainment

Creative License

Creative Music Agency

Creightons Collection

Cricket Hill Music

Crowe Entertainment

Crucial Music

Crushing Music

CSS Music

Cue Hits



Cue Songs

Cue The Music

Curb Word

Cutting Edge Group


Chapter 5

Music Licensing Companies D

d2 Music

DaBet Music

Damian Valentine Music

Dancing Mice Productions

Dauman Music

Daven Port Music

David Grubin Productions

D.A.W.N. Music

DDP Music

Deaf Dog Music

Dearth Music Licensing

Deep East Music

Deep Emotions

Defend Music

Del Oro Music & Filmworks

Delta Haze

Deqoy Music

Delicious Digital

Deloro Music

Demon Music Group

Denise Rich Songs

Dennis Morgan

Dennis Music

deRoche Music

Desert C.A.M. Studios

de Walden Music International

De Wolfe Music

De Wolfe Music UK

Diego Fontecilla

Digital Juice

Digital Mix

Directional Music

 Disk Eyes

discovering arts music group


Disney Music Publishing


Diverse Music Solutions

Diving Bellco

Division of Sound

DL Music

DMG Clearances

DM Music Group

Domino Publishing

Dondi Bastone

Don Williams Music Group

Downtown Music Publishing

Drama King


Dreamworks Animation


Chapter 6

Music Licensing Companies E

Editors Choice Music

Ed Wood Music

Elias Arts

Elias Music Library

Eman Enterprises

EMI Music Publishing


Emoto Music


Epic Music-la

Epic Sound

Epidemic Sound

Epitome Music

Espy Music Group

Evolution Media

Evolution Media Music

Evolution Music Partners

Evolution Promotion

Experience Music Group

Express In Music

Extreme Music


Chapter 7

Music Licensing Companies F

Faber Music

Fable Music

Faded Media

Fame Music


Farias Productions

Fat Sound Music

Faulconer Productions Music

Favored Nations

Feature Sounds

Feldman Agency

Felt Music

Ferralli Studios

Film and TV Music Library

Film Music Agent

Film Music Network

Film Profit



Final Cue

Fine Gold Music

Fine Tune Music

Fire Mix

First Access Entertainment


Five Missions More

Flavorlab Score


Flipper Music

Forman Bros

Format Entertainment


Fox Music

Frameworks Music

Fran Amitin Publishing Administration

Freeman Pictures

Freeplay Music

Fresh Music


Friday Entertainment

Friday Records

Fuerte Suerte Music Publishing

Fundamental Music

Fusion Music Supervision

Future Proof Records

FPM Music


Chapter 8

Music Licensing Companies G

Galan Entertainment

Gas Can Music

Gateway Entertainment

Gerard Talbot Licensing

Getty Images (Pump Audio)


Global Graffiti

GMP Music

Go Big Entertainment

Good Good Songs

Goodnight Kiss

Good Soldier Songs

Gorfaine/Schwartz Agency


Grayson Matthews

Greenfield Music

Green Mountain Post Films

Greenspan Kohan


Groove Addicts

Groove Garden

GSA Music

GS and F

Guitar Solo Publications



Chapter 9

Music Licensing Companies H

Hacate Entertainment Group

Half Note Music

Hal Leonard Corp.

Handsome Brothers

Harken Productions

Harlan Howard Songs, Inc

Harmonies Licensing

Harris and Wolff

Harry Warren Music

Have A Sync

HD Music Now

Heart Bluff Music

Herzog & Company

Holiday Advertising

HoriPro Entertainment

head-sync music

Hear No Evil

Hear It – Clear It Music Supervision

Hearts Bluff Music

HearYou Global Publishing

Heavy Hitters Music

Hella Good Records

Hello Music


Hollywood Production

Home Studio Music

Hookline and Sync

Hot House Music

Hidden Track Music

High Impact Stock Music

Hip Son Music

Hitlist Music

Hollywood Edge

Hook Line and Sync

HoriPro Entertainment

Hot House Music



Humming Bird Productions


Hype Music


Chapter 10

Music Licensing Companies I

icing music


ib audio

Iceberg Music Group

idm Music

Imagem Music

Imagem Music US

Imagine Music

IMC Entertainment Group

Immediate Music


Inaudible Productions

Independent Music Group

Indie Tracks Library

Indigi Music

INgrooves UK           

Inspired Production Music

Instant Music Now

Instinct Entertainment

In The Groove Music

Integrity Publishing

International Music Company



Invisible Girl Music

Iron Mike Entertainment


Ispy Music

Italian Way Music


Chapter 11

Music Licensing Companies J

Jack Attack Tracks

Jacobs Ladder Music

Jade Tree Label


Jazz Lead Sheets

JDK Music

Jeff Walton

Jeff Wayne Music

j.e.l. Music Group

Jingle Punks


JoAnn Kane Music Service

Jody Aaron

Joel Diamond

JSM Music

JSP Broadcast Inc.



JW Media

JW Pepper


Chapter 12

Music Licensing Companies K

Kaboom Productions

Karma Songs

Killer Tracks Production Music


King Tracks

Kobalt Music Group

Kobalt Music Publishing


KP Synclab

Kirsch Electric

Kwik Sounds


Chapter 13

Music Licensing Companies L


Lab Hits

LakeHouse Sound

Lake Transfer Productions

Lansdowne, Winston, Bloor & Hoffman House

Larson Studios

Last Gang Records

Latin Music Specialists

LCM Publishing

Leap Music

Learned Media

Ledbetter Entertainment

Lee Miller

Lemon Cake

Leopard Music

Level Two

Levy Production Group

Liberty Licensing

Liberty Music Trax

License Music

License Music Now


Ligar Music Library

Lindemark Music Collection


Lip Sync Music

Liquid Cinema

Lisn Music

Little Brother Music

Long Lunch Music


LoveCat Music

Lovely Music

Lowery Music Publishing


Luck Stock

Lumina Films

LWBH Music Publishers

Lynn Fainchtein

Lyric House Publishing


Chapter 14

Music Licensing Companies M

Machiavelli Music

Machine Head


Made Up Music


Magna Carta Records

Mainstream Source

Major Bob Music

Makin’ Music

Makin’ Trax Production

Malaco Music Group

Manhattan Production Music

Mango Reel

Marmoset Music

Martune Music



Matchless Music Licensing Library

Match Maker Music

Maven Music Supervision


McClure & Trowbridge

Media Music Now

MediaTracks Production Music


Melody Loops

Melody Pods

Memory Land Music Group

Merge Creative Media

Metisse Music


MHM Music

Mibe Music

Michael Jay Music

Michael Welsh Productions

Mighty Generation Music

Milk Music

Million Ducks Music

Minds on Fire

Miracle Worx Music Publishing

Mirror Mirror Music

Missing Link Music

Mission Entertainment Group

Mixtape Music

Mob Scene

Monstrous Movie Music


MoonLab Music

Moraine Music Group

Morris and Young


Motion Sound Production

Mountain Apple Company

Moxie Pictures

MPL Music Publishing

MRI (Music Reports Inc)



Muchas Music

MultiMedia Music


Munchkin Studios


Music 2 Hues

Music & Media International

Music Candy

Música De Libre De Derechos


Music Asset Management


Music Clearance

Music Cult

Music Dealers

Music For Productions

Music For Sport

Music For Videos

Music Gorilla

Music Junkies

Music Licensing of Hollywood

Music Loops

Music Media Tracks France

MusicMind Tracks 


Music of the Sea

Music On Camera

Music Orange

Music Reports

Music Revolution

Music Sales Creative

Music Supervisor

Music Supervisor Guide

Music Supervisor – Weget

Music Vine

Music Without Borders

Music Xray

Musik Pitch

Musik Vergnuegen




mute song



Chapter 15

Music Licensing Companies N

Nash Entertainment

Nashville Song Pitcher

National Music Publishers’ Association

Native Publishing

Natural Energy Lab


Naxos Licensing


Needle Drop Audio

Neophonic Music & Media

NEO Sounds


Nettwerk Music Group


New Horizons Film & Video

New Jerusalem Music

New Pants Publishing Inc.

New York Office

Next Decade Entertainment, Inc.

Nightingale Music

Ninja Tracks

Noisivision Studios

NOMA Music

Northern Light Productions

North Music Agency

North Music Group

North Sea Films

North Star Media

NorthStar Music

Northern Light Productions

No Sheet Music

Notable Music


Notting Hill Music

NOW Music


Chapter 16

Music Licensing Companies O

OBT Music

Ocean Butterflies Music

Ocean Park Music Group

Oh Boy Records

Old Pants Publishing Inc.

ole Majorly Indie

Omni Music For Media

One Media

Oook Audio

Optic Noise

Opus 1 Production Music Library


Orb Soundwerx

Orchard Film/TV/Advertising

Organic Music Library

Original Production Music

Outpost Media


Chapter 17

Music Licensing Companies P

PA 74 Music

Pacifica Music

Pacific Title Archives Media

Panama Music

Paramount Pictures

Park Pictures

Partners In Rhyme

Pastelle Music

Pat Appleson Studios

Peace Bisquit


PEN Music Group

Pennebaker Hegedus Films

Perennial Pictures

Perpetual Music Group


Phantom 4 Music

Pick and Mix Music

Picture Start

Pieces of 8 Music

Pink Shark Music


Pixel Magic

Placement Music

Planet of Sound

Platinum Music

Playtunes Music


Plaza Mayor Company

Point Classics




Porchlight Entertainment

Portal Rights Management

Position Music

PostHaste Music

Post Sound Corporation

PP Music

Pedigree Cuts

Premier Tracks


Prescriptive Music

PressPlay Media

PrimalScream Music

Primary Elements

Primary Pictures

Primary Wave Music

Prime Casting

Production Garden Music

Production Music Online

Production Music Library

Production Trax

Propeller Music

Proud Music Library

PRS for Music

Psychotic Reaction Music

Pulse Music

Pump Audio

Pure Sync

Push Audio


Chapter 18

Music Licensing Companies Q


Q-Music Collective

Quest Worldwide Production Music


Chapter 19

Music Licensing Companies R

RAB Rights Management

Radar Music Group

Rage Productions

Ragga Force Music

RAK Music

Raleigh Studios

Razor and Tie

Reach Music Publishing

Real World Music Publishing


Record Play


Redtree Productions, Inc.

Reel Entertainment

Reel Sound Inc.



Reflection Music

Regent Entertainment



Renegade Music Marketing

Reservoir Media


Revolver Records


Rhino Design Studio


Richman Films

Rich Marc

RipTide Music

Ritual Music

ROBA Production Music

Rock Bottom Productions

Rock River Music

Rodgers and Hammerstein

Rogers & Hammerstein

Rogo Music

Round Hill Music

Royalty Free Music Cat

Royalty Network, Inc


Rumblefish – About


Rymatica Entertainment


Chapter 20

Music Licensing Companies S

S2k Music Limited

Sandra Marsh & Associates

Santa Clarita Studios

Saturn Films

SBA Music

SBI Global




Score a Score


Score Revolution


Searchlight Films

Search Party

Second Floor Music

Secretly Publishing


Sentric Music

Sessing Music Services


Shapiro Bernstein

Shelly Bay



Sidekick Music Library

Signature Music

Signature Sound

Signature Tracks

Silent Bay

Simply Grand Music Inc

Si Music

Sky Bound Entertainment

S.L. Feldman & Associates

Slnb Music


Smart Media Music


Smash Trax

Soho Production Music

Song and Film





Songs For The Planet

Song Freedom



Songs for the Planet,Inc

Songs Publishing

Songwriter Connect

Songwriter Link

Songrunner Entertainment

Songs To Your Eyes

Song Street Records



Sonic Librarian

Sonic Quiver


Sonoton Production Music Library


Sony Music Licensing


Sound Dogs


SoundFile Music

Sound Ideas


Sound Lounge


Sound Rangers


Sounds Online




Soundtrack Music Associates

Soundtrax Music Services Inc.

Sound Traxx Music Library



Source Q

Sources Location

Spectral Motion Productions

Spider Cues

Spirit Music Collective

Spirit Music Group

Spirit Production Music


SPM Music Group

Square Peach Music

Squirky Music

Stage 3 Music

Standard Music Library

Stef  Angel Music

Stock 20


Stock Music

Stock Music.Com

Stock Music at Foto Search

Stock Music Production Library

Strictly Confidential


Strike Up The Brand

Studio 51 Music

Studio G

Suena Box


Supersonic Media

Super Sonic Noise

Square One Productions




Supermusic Services


Sweet & Doggett

Symbiotic Music Publishing

Syncalicious Music

Sync Audio

Sync Daddy

Synch Express

SyncFree Music

Sync Geek

Synch Tank

Sync Music

Synchro Music


Symbiotic Music Publishing


Chapter 21

Music Licensing Companies T



Tele Music

Tele Pictures Music

Ten Ten Music Group

Ten Thousand Hours Music

Terror Bird

The Cellar Music

The Decibel Collective

The Diner Music

The Feldman Agency

The Funky Junkies

The Hollywood Edge

The Illusion Factory

The License Lab

The Magic Lantern

The Music Bakery

The Music Bridge

The Music Case

The Music Jar

The Music Library

The Music Room

The Music Sales Group

The Perfect Music Library

The Rights Workshop

The Swimming Pool Music

The Sync Agency

The Synch Report

Third Side Music

Tigerkat Publishing Inc.

TLS Music Service

TM Studios

Tomato Shark

Ton 4 Music

Tool of North America

Total Media Tracks

Track Licensing


Transition Music

TRF Production Music Libraries

Triple Scoop Music    

True Talent Management

Tsunami Music



Tumi Music

Tuna Music

Tune Dogs 




Tune Society

Twisted Jukebox

Twisted Tracks


Chapter 22

Music Licensing Companies U

UBM Media

UE3 Promotions

UK Warner/Chappell

Unable Records

Unbelievable Music

Unencumbered Productions

Union Square Music


United Entertainment and Media Limited

United Talent Agency

Universal Music Group

Universal Music Nashville

Universal Music Publishing

Universal Production Music

Up 2 U Music

Urban Authentic

Urband & Lazar Music Publishing


Chapter 23

Music Licensing Companies V

Valentine Music

Vanacore Music

Vapor Music

Vault 768 Production Music Library

Velvet Ears

Velvet Green Music


Vibey Library

Video Blocks




Visions From the Roof



Chapter 24

Music Licensing Companies W


Waterworks Entertainment

Warner Bros

Warner Bros. Sound

Warner Chappell

Warner/Chappell Production Music

We Make Music

Westar Music

West Star Entertainment Group

Westbury Music

West One Music

Westwood Entertainment Group

Whirled Music

Whisper Audio

Whitehouse Post

White Noize Audio


Wild Eyes Productions

Wild Flowers Music

Wild Whirled

Willow Songs

Winethirthy Music Publishing

Wipe Out Music


Wixen Music Publishing Inc.

WJOY Music Search & Licensing


Wolfgang Lackner Music


Woodwyn Lane Music

Wonderlous Music

Word Music Publishing

Words West

Worlds Away Productions

World Song Network

Worldwide Motion Pictures Corporation


Wrensong Entertainment




Chapter 25

Music Licensing Companies X




Chapter 26

Music Licensing Companies Y

Yell Music

Yelton Rhodes Music


Yooka Music



Chapter 27

Music Licensing Companies Z

Zero Fee Music

Zig Zag

Zoophoria Music

Zudo Music

ZYNC Music


Chapter 28

Music Licensing Companies 1-9

1Revolution Music



22D Music Group

23rd Precinct Music

3 Ring Circus Music

300 Monks

35 Sound

37 Adventures

4 Elements Music

411 Music Group

44 Blue Productions

5 Alarm Music

7 Out-Music

740 Sound


Written By Kolade Olamide Ayodeji


Broadtube Music Network


ISBN: 9781799024941


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Book Title – License Your Music


Book Code – BB001


License Your Music - Olamide Ayodeji Kolade

License Your Music – Olamide Ayodeji Kolade

License Your Music – Kolade Olamide Ayodeji


License Your Music will help music producers, composers or artists to know the right licensing companies to work with to license their musical works. The book is also useful for film producers or music directors or artist managers looking for songs or instrumentals to use.  We make it easier to locate these music licensing companies by clicking on the names. ‘License Your Music’ puts together the heavyweight music licensing companies that will assist you in getting your work out there or placing your musical work on Film or TV shows.







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