Posted by Aaron Davison on Sunday, February 23, 2014 Under: February 2014
When pitching directly to music supervisors keep in mind that depending on what project they're currently working on, their needs are going to be constantly changing. This is why it's not a good idea to just randomly pitch your music to supervisors. Always check first to see what project they're currently working on and what their current music needs are.
Here's a copy of the actual template I use when emailing supervisors for the first time:
My name is Aaron Davison. I represent several artists making music in a variety of genres. Just checking to see what your current needs are and if you're open to hearing a few of the artists I work with. Please let me know if you're looking for anything specific and what the best way is to submit music to you.
It's short and to the point. There's no need to write really long winded emails the first time you make contact with someone. Just introduce yourself and see if they are in need of anything and find out what the best way is to submit your music. That's it.
Keep in mind that supervisors are busy and typically get a lot of inquiries about music needs. The easier you can make it for them to respond the better. Keep it short and sweet!
For a comprehensive list of music supervisors check out the 2014 TV And Film Music Licensing Directory. The 2014 TV And Film Music Licensing Directory is a completely up to date directory of over 1,600 professionals working in the music licensing business and contains an expanded list of music supervisors working in the music licensing business.
Connect your music directly with industry decision makers with this up to date industry directory.
More info here:
To learn more about how to submit your music directly to music supervisors, check out the course I created with CBS Sport Music Coordinator Joseph Miller called, "How To Pitch Directly To Music Supervisors". Save 20% this week only:
In : February 2014
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