Music BTEC Level 2
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Music BTEC Level 2

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Music BTEC Level 2




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Presentation on theme: "Music BTEC Level 2"— Presentation transcript:

Slide1

Music BTEC Level 2

Holy crap you’re in year 11

Slide2

This year you will study………..

Unit 1 – The Music

Industry (Mr Mastrocola)

Unit

4 – Introduction to Composition (Mr Scagell

Unit 5 – Introduction to Performance (Mr Mastrocola)

www.thebourneacademypa.com

Slide3

Unit 1 – The Music Industry

100% Exam –

May

2017

You will

not

pass Music without passing this exam

.

The reason we are taking the exam in Year 10 is so you do not get stressed and sad in Year 11 as you will have so much work to do.

Slide4

Unit 5 – Introducing Music performance

Group

and Solo

performances

Logbook of practising

Video diary of you practising

Performances

@The Christmas Cabaret and The

BTEC composition

Sessions

(May

2017)

Slide5

Unit 1 – The music Industry

Homework – Due in this

Monday 3

rd

October 2016

Complete the PRS questions using your notes from this lesson.

Homework sheet is on

www.thebourneacademypa.com

as is the PowerPoint for you to look through.

If you also look in resources then you will find a video you can watch as well to help you.

Slide6

January 2009: PRS Template Presentation

An i

ntroduction to

PRS for Music

Slide7

MECHANICAL RIGHT

PERFORMING RIGHT

TWO KEY RIGHTS

Slide8

Copyright, Designs & Patents Act 1988 to copy the work to issue copies of the work to the public

MECHANICAL RIGHT

If you can ‘hold’ your music you may receive a mechanical royalty

Slide9

Mechanical income is collected from the manufacturers of :-

MECHANICAL RIGHT

compact discs

records

tapes

retail videos

DVD

television programmes

TV & radio adverts

corporate videos

NOVELTY GOODS

theatrical motion pictures

premium products

multi media products

INTERNET

MUSIC SITES

Slide10

Copyright, Designs & Patents Act 1988 public performances: pubs, clubs, shops, hairdressers or cinemas, etc. communicate a work to the public: television, radio, satellite & cable transmission and the Internet

PERFORMING RIGHT

If you can ‘hear’ your music you may receive a performance royalty.

Slide11

PERFORMING RIGHT

Performance income is collected from radio & TV stations as well as all other music users, including:-

cinemas

hairdressers

hotels

AIRCRAFT

ice rinks

member’s clubs

youth clubs

Bingo

shops

theatres

VILLAGE HALLS

pubs

mobile djs

caravan parks

ice cream vans

circuses

buses

MUSIC ON HOLD

parks

railway stations

boats

universities

Slide12

MECHANICAL RIGHT

PERFORMING RIGHT

PRS for Music

represents both of these rights for songwriters, composers and music publishers

Slide13

Who we are

PRS for Music

is a not-for-profit membership organisation responsible for the collection and distribution of mechanical & performance income.

It brings together two UK royalty collection societies -

the

Mechanical Copyright Protection Society (MCPS)

and

the

Performing Right Society (PRS)

Both of which were set up to collect and pay royalties to members when their music is exploited in various ways – be it recorded onto any format and distributed to the public, performed or played in public, broadcast or made publicly available online.

Slide14

Our role

To provide our customers with licences and collect the fees

To match the use of licensed music to the songwriter and publisher members

To pay royalties to songwriter and publisher members when their music is used

Slide15

£

£

£

£

£

£

£

£

£

music using customers

£

songwriters, composers and music publishers

Slide16

We represent over 75,000 direct members comprised of songwriters, composers and music publishersWe make royalty payments - over £550 million was paid out in 2009We provide access to the world’s repertoire of music – approx 10 million songs!We issue nearly half a million licenses annually in the UK, covering manufacturers of physical product, live venues, broadcasters, business premises and online service providers

What do we do?

Slide17

How did it all begin?

The Performing Right Society (PRS) was founded in 1914 The Mechanical-Copyright Protection Society (MCPS) was set up in 1924 Famous composers who were some of our original members

Arthur Bliss Edward Elgar Gustav Holst

Slide18

…and from that we have grown to over 75,000 members covering all genres…

Rock

Pop

Indie

Classical

Jazz

Hip hop

Garage

Drum and bass

Dubstep

Metal

House

Dance

Electro

Country

Folk

Urban

Bhangra

Breakbeat

Funk

Reggae

Soul

R n B

Punk

Ska

Slide19

PERFORMING RIGHTS

Performance

Broadcast, On-line & Mobile

TV, Film & Radio

Network Operator

Website Owner

TV & Radio Transmission

Mobile Transmission

Streamed Music

Gigs, Clubs & Concert Venues

Pubs, hotels, shops, offices

Cinema & Theatre

Theatrical

Live Performance

Playback of recorded music

Slide20

PRS Member

PRS for Music

Performing right

Radio

TV

Live

Registers songs

Pays

for licence

Pays

for licence

Pays

for licence

Submits

play lists

Submits

play lists

Submits

set lists

Distributes royalties

The Performing Right process

Slide21

MECHANICAL RIGHTS

Physical

Digital

Production

Library CD

Commercial release CD

Commercial release DVD

Covermount CD

Publisher

Manufacturer or Distributor

Record Label

Professional Music User

Digital Music Retailer

Mobile Content Retailer

Website Owner

Downloads

Ringtones

Streamed Music

Slide22

The Mechanical Right process

MCPS Member

PRS for Music

Mechanical right

Record Label

Registers songs

Distributes royalties

Applies for licence

Issues licence

Pays

licence

Slide23

International Royalties

USA

France

Italy

Australia

ASCAP, BMI & SESAC

SACEM

SIAE

APRA

Performance rights

HFA

SACEM

SIAE

AMCOS

Mechanical rights

&

PRS for Music

has nearly 150 reciprocal contracts with mechanical and performance organisations around the world.

Here are some examples of overseas collection societies.

Slide24

Rewarding songwriters

A songwriter is due royalty money when: Their music is performed live in a licensed venue (either by them or another artist) Their music is played on TV, radio, or in a business Their music is streamed or downloaded online Their music is physically reproducedBy becoming a member of PRS for Music, we ensure this money is paid to them!

Slide25

Joining PRS for Music

Admission fee for writers:

For performance income only: £10

For mechanical income only: £50

Admission fee for publishers:

For performance income only: £400

For mechanical income only: £50

www.prsformusic.com/joinus