🎵🤔 Is the promotion of music events still a good trend, or has it gone too far? Let’s face the truth, for as long as I can remember, we’ve been bombarded everywhere with posters, advertisements, and invitations to concerts and festivals. But is this still effective? Sometimes, I feel like a walking billboard.
Some of these promotions are so aggressive that I don’t even pay attention to them anymore. With all these hanging posters on every lamp post or pole, it’s hard to distinguish which event is worth attention and which is just another overhyped dud.
But does it really help? Do long advertising columns attract crowds to concerts? Often, I feel it’s just kids succumbing to peer pressure, going to a particular concert to be cool. It’s no longer about the music itself, but about showing off and proving that they’re on top.
Sometimes, music promotions seem so artificial that they make me sick. All this marketing and hyping of concerts seem to be more important than the music itself. And that’s terrible, because it’s all about the music, which should move and touch us.
I feel that more and more people are cutting off from all this commerce and looking for more authentic and intimate music events. We’re looking for something that’s not just another product on the shelf, but something that matters to us. Less advertising, less aggressiveness, and more authenticity.
But does such an approach still have a chance in today’s times? Can the promotion of music events return to its roots and focus on what’s most important, the music itself?
I’m not sure, but I know one thing – if this doesn’t change, this trend of promoting music events will become increasingly burnt out. After all, it’s all about us all being able to enjoy the true sound and magic of every concert. 🎵🎤