If that's the case, then isn't the music business going to keep shrinking for quite a while? Back
when the album was a "luxury item," wasn't the business much smaller -- and weren't those luxury
items produced and marketed by people who knew music as opposed to lawyers and accountants?
I must say I am not as optimistic as you seem that any vestige of a "music business" will exist in
another decade. I just hope some phoney dot-bomb doesn't end up with somebody's archives, which then
get lost or sold for pennies to a game publisher or the like when the dot-bomb blows up.
-- Tom Fine
----- Original Message -----
From: "Bob Olhsson" <[log in to unmask]>
To: <[log in to unmask]>
Sent: Tuesday, May 08, 2007 12:34 AM
Subject: Re: [ARSCLIST] SACD fans -- some discounts
> -----Original Message-----
> From Matt Sohn: It's all gonna go on the net. Be there now...
> According to the same "experts," it was all supposed to go away and be
> replaced by television in 1950 along with radio and the movies. What I think
> the album is really doing is resuming its traditional role as a luxury
> product sold at a luxury price.
> Bob Olhsson Audio Mastery, Nashville TN
> Mastering, Audio for Picture, Mix Evaluation and Quality Control
> Over 40 years making people sound better than they ever imagined!
> 615.385.8051 http://www.hyperback.com