yes it is and it is also piracy. Lets say you were a singer and you made music for a living. You did pretty well as a singer but all of a sudden you are not doing so well because of your music sales. Then you lose money because you only make a percentage of your record sales. Wouldn't you be upset cause you was losing money because no one was buying your music from the stores? They said what the heck I have a computer and I will just download it for free....wait hold up it's not free. It's costing someone money somewhere, nothing in life is free. First of all your computer wasn't free either was your internet service someone had to pay for it. Either you or whoever pays the internet bill. But just because you can get it for free off the internet means it is right or legal. Someone had to pay for it. just go buy it legally. you'll feel better about your choice because you'll know you paid for it already. Who cares if the other people you know do it all the time? They are the ones who will get caught and have to pay the price. Answer It depends on whether the copyright owner posts the file on the internet, or if the copy was stolen or misused. If someone has an authorized recording of a live version of a song, posting it on the internet grants an implied license of anyone to download a copy for their own personal use (not to make a profit from it). Making a bootleg recording of a live performance is illegal, and posting or downloading copies of illegal material is also illegal. It is illegal to download copyrighted music from the web without the artist's consent. If the artist distributed, or encourages, the distributions of his/her music on the web, then it is legal.
Many bands, though, do have an "Open Tapers" policy that allow people to tape their concerts and distribute it throughout the web as long as it is not sold. You will want to check at the band's website for information on that.
Yes. Assuming the music in question is still under copyright protection you must seek proper permission to perform it in public otherwise you run the risk of prosecution for infringement.
You should be able to legally do that. As long as you are only altering the individual items and not making or distributing duplicates you are not infringing on the authors copyright. If, at some point in the future, you wanted to make multiple copies of and sell the items you would then have to seek permission.
The loudest sound ever recorded are rock concert speakers.
That depends on what kind of concert it is. If in doubt, ask those putting on the concert. They tend to have a grip on issues such as copyright etc. plus it is seen as polite, and to a certain extent legal, for you to ask permission.
Legally you own the copyright to your video of the concert. However you do not own the copyrights to the subject matter of the video (ie music, lyrics, etc) and before putting it up for public display you would have to seek permission.
Everything is protected unless explicitly denied protection by law or court decision. Concert posters are perfectly valid as copyrightable works.
The song "I Want It All" was originally recorded by Queen in 1989. Roger Daltrey later recorded his own version of the song in 1992 at the Freddie Mercury concert.
"live" comes from English and means the same, not pre-recorded: Example: "un concert live" = "a live concert"
The benefits of going to a concert is to have fun. You will also get see someone perform live and see just how they sound really instead of being recorded.
No. Only the ones that say "Live" on them.
It was all recorded, so more than likely
ADAGP can authorize use on behalf of the estate. See the link below.
Yes; public performance requires a license.
Yes. They played a cover of this songs in a concert. It wasn't recorded, but they did.
I seem to recall that the website for the Actor's Fund said that due to copyright issues with the book (the story of the show) the concert was recorded for posterity, but would not be released. There are many bootlegs and bit torrents of the audio available, footage of the rehearsals and concert is on YouTube, and bootlegged DVDs are usually available through international eBay sellers. Now that the Royal Albert Hall CD and DVD have been released, hopefully there will be a chance of this performance being released. Cheers!www.lalagma.blogspot.com
They did, but they stopped when the crowds became too big and fanatical, so much that they couldn't hear themselves sing. Then, they simply recorded in the studio. Their final concert is the rooftop concert. Look it up
During his lifetime there was no radio, nor recorded music. To listen to music you had to go to a concert.
The taking of video, stills or audio at any live concert, musical, stage show is prohibited under copyright
If the video was recorded on your own device, you should be able to upload it to YouTube legally.
Yes, Ellington played a Goodyear Jazz concert in 62, the films were originally recorded as promotional films for the Goodyear Tire Company. Louis Armstrong did one also.
I remember seeing him sing it in a concert on TV in the early 1970's , But as far as I know of he never recorded it. I watched a re-air of the concert in the late 1970's
There are 21,000 seats in the Conference Center, and the concert is usually held over 3 nights. So, approximately 63,000 people attend the Mormon Tabernacle Choir Christmas Concert each year, with others watching via broadcasts or recorded DVDs.
well i dont really know but i think so because a friend of mine went to an lmfao concert you can tell because he recorded and he got back stage tickets and he got autographs
When he was with Deep Purple, David Coverdale frequently sang "Smoke on the Water" in concert. He was not in the band when it was written or recorded.