Sarah Saturday is an accomplished musician, web designer, and Warped Tour veteran, but most notably she's the founder of the Earn It Yourself movement. As staunch believers in the DIY ethos, we've followed the evolution of EIY and were psyched to finally catch up with Sarah to talk about the project.
articles Archive: Paul Adler
I’ve been thinking of busking, lately. It seems overt in its appeal to me, based not only on the pragmatic aspects of the craft, but its more ideological notions, as well.
If your band is based in any city, let alone New York, rehearsal space is an absolute must and unless your label is picking up the tab, it doesn’t hurt to exercise some frugality when selecting a practice studio.
A common trope of postmodernity is that everything has been said and done—no thought is original; nothing said, no matter how well-articulated or gussied-up, is new. Here in America, we are a society of sloganeering, of rehashed social notions, of the laughably-predictable media narrative, and of the cheap, trite sort of recycled platitudes to which the ignorant perpetually subscribe.
Indie Ambassador explores the best venues to book as an up and coming artist in New York City.
A look at the solo artist in comparison with a more traditional band setting in terms of which provides the business model more aptly suited to contemporary necessity.
It’s no secret that most musicians these days are finding difficult the prospect of making a living in a music industry that, it’s probably safe to say, is about as stable as a vegan’s intestinal tract after a Crunchwrap Supreme.
White Ppl, a three-piece experimental punk outfit, is the brainchild of Baltimore native Tripp Kramer. Laid up during a particularly severe bout of shingles toward the end of 2010, Kramer took to his eight-track recorder and used this time to record and self-release three EPs.