#186 – Justin Lanning

After a three week hiatus, i’m back! This episode features a great interview with Justin Lanning! You might not know him yet, but I’m sure you’ve seen him in commercials or TV shows!

Intro from: Jimmy Dean

Podcasts Mentioned:

Mostly News
Barely Podcasting

Music from:

Justin Lanning

Don’t forget! The best way to continue receiving the latest episodes is to SUBSCRIBE!

The feed is here


Blubrry.com player!

blubrry.com

Add Me at ODEO

Vote For Me at Podcast Alley!

Add Me as a Friend at MySpace or FaceBook
Digg me at DIGG

Sphere: Related Content

5 comments so far

  1. Lockjaw November 15, 2007 11:32 PM

    I have to take issue with one thing Justin said. He said that CDs have always been there primarily as promotional material for live shows. Although that may be true now, it hasn’t always been the case. I guess if you’re strictly talking CD sales, it may be, but before CDs we had LPs, 45s, cassettes, 8 tracks, and to some extent, even reel-to-reel, and cheap concerts. Concerts were primarily promotional tools to drive record sales. Consider this: In 1980, I paid $10.00 to see Cheap Trick, Molly Hatchett, and two other headliners in the same show. While it’s true that Molly Hatchett and the other two bands had probably peaked a year or two prior, all four bands had released albums within the previous year. That boils down to $2.50 per band, and albums had been selling at $6.99, but with the release of Steely Dan’s Aja, they went to $7.99. Later that same year I paid $10 to see Blue Oyster Cult & Black Sabbath, both with recent album releases. AND I didn’t have to pay a dime for parking! And a friggin’ t-shirt was about $8. Today, a CD typically sells for, oh, let’s call it $15 for argument’s sake. It’s in that ballpark anyway. And how much are concert tickets? Well, Sunday I paid $40 for nosebleed obstructed view tickets for Rob Zombie and Ozzy Osbourne, plus another ten for parking. A t-shirt was a whopping $35. So things have definitely made a turn, and I think it’s a turn for the worse. But look at the record companies. The bands make hardly anything from record sales and must rely heavily on gate receipts to make any money. Just my two bits worth.

  2. Stefani January 15, 2008 3:31 PM

    I completely agree with Lockjaw. However, I think that artists should know all this going in. I thought Justin Lanning was great, and he definitely belongs in the spotlight. It’s up to him whether he begins to define himself through his music [which I believe he’s already done], or through his popularity and interviews. Of course he’s going to use the CD to promote concerts. Around 1995, that’s when that change started. [And I’m sort of ashamed to say it happened within the country music industry.] So no, it hasn’t always been that way, but it is that way now. That’s why people say “If you don’t like them, don’t get the CD.” Which is completely pointless, because they use the money to fuel the trips [in all the cases I know of]. Anyway, Justin rocked. He’s a truly talented artist, but I wouldn’t expect anything less from Zandor.

  3. Stefani January 15, 2008 3:33 PM

    Whoops. My only typo and it’s the name of the site. Sorry guys. Zaldor ^

  4. Biggi January 15, 2008 3:58 PM

    I Love his voice when he sings a song but i don`t like it when he speaks loool…always remembers me as a frog *smile* great interview …hahaha sorry justinbaby luv ya

  5. www.myspace.com/skater_girl_with_attitude January 15, 2008 5:23 PM

    hey justin u totally rock my sox u freakin rock im ur biggest fan and i always will be plz dont 4get about me 😛

http://testking.com/ http://envisionwebhosting.com/ http://test-inside.com http://www.realtests.com/ http://pass4sure.com/