Up Coming Events
Due to the unfortunate spread of coronavirus (COVID-19), all tour & events have been canceled until further notice. Please check back with us frequently for more information on future dates.
Most importantly, practice social distancing & WASH YOUR HANDS!
ACCEPTING COVID-19 VIRUS DONATIONS
- Events are being canceled and postponed worldwide to prevent the spread of the novel coronavirus, which emerged in Wuhan, China, late last year and was labeled a pandemic by WHO in March.
- Countries across the world are enacting lockdown restrictions: Italy placed a 6 p.m. curfew on its citizens and banned all nonessential activities, France is prohibiting people from leaving their homes unless absolutely necessary, and President Trump is encouraging Americans to avoid gatherings of more than 10 people.
- The 2020 Summer Olympics in Tokyo are delayed to 2021, and the Cannes Film Festival and the 74th Annual Tony Awards are being postponed from their original dates in May and June, respectively.
- South by Southwest, the annual media festival in Austin, Texas, was canceled because of the outbreak, and Cochella was postponed to the weekends of October 9 and October 16.
- Many other noteworthy events, from conferences to festivals to sporting events, have been canceled or postponed because of the coronavirus, including Facebook's annual F8 conference and the World Athletics Indoor Championships.
- Here's a round-up of major events that have been canceled or postponed because of the coronavirus outbreak so far.
There isn’t a single part of the music industry that won’t be affected by the coronavirus outbreak. The most obvious are the high profile festival cancellations like SXSW and Coachella, and the well known celebrities and stars who are having to postpone tours and appearances. But beneath them there is an entire infrastructure of independent labels, artists, aspiring musicians, actors, actresses, dancers, models, session players, sound engineers, booking agents, record shop owners, DJs, labels, tour managers, event staff and more whose livelihoods are at risk with venues closing their doors.
By now, the detrimental effects of the global coronavirus pandemic on the music industry are loudly heard. Major festivals around the world are postponing or outright cancelling their 2020 editions. This month alone, Coachella and Stagecoach, Ultra Music Festival, SXSW, Lollapalooza Argentina, Treefort Music Fest, Brussels' Listen! Festival and several other major events were called off or postponed due to the coronavirus. The aftermath has impacted everything from music conferences and award shows—this year's Winter Music Conference, ASCAP Experience, Nickelodeon Kids' Choice Awards and BMI Latin Awards were all cancelled or postponed—while the amount of cancelled national and international tours continues to grow seemingly on the daily.
As the coronavirus itself continues to spread, so too does its ramifications on the music industry. While industry experts and analysts are projecting that the live concert business could stand to lose billions, the financial fallout is virtually immeasurable at this point.
But music's financial collapse is already taking its industry-wide toll.
"You have people delaying on-sales for tours, and you have people who are going to postpone tours. It's chaotic and stressful, from agents and managers to artists, their families and their support teams," Allen Kovac, an artist manager who represents Mötley Crüe and other acts, told The New York Times.
The downfall of the live music space comes in the streaming era when the majority of professional recording artists and performing musicians rely heavily on touring and live performances as their main source of income. A 2018 survey by the Music Industry Research Association and the Princeton University Survey Research Center, in partnership with the Recording Academy's MusiCares, found that live performances were the "most common income source for musicians," according to Rolling Stone.
But the most important thing is to remain positive and keep people’s spirits high, and music does that for people. You only have to look at the scenes in Italy, where people are singing on their balconies. Currently artists are performing live-streamed concerts, and chatting to fans online, rather than putting the fear of God into people and making people feel stressed and panicked. Here at Bossy Inc. PR Firm, we are WASHING OUR HANDS, PRACTICING SOCIAL DISTANCING, meditating, staying calm, laughing a lot, spreading joy and be peaceful, because, like all things, this will pass.
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The COVID-19 virus has impacted the creative community around the world. Show support for your favorite creators.
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MARCH 2-8, 2020
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MARCH 2-8, 2020
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BOSS PERFORMING LIVE @ SXSW 2020 IN AUSTIN, TEXAS
March 17, 2020
March 17, 2020
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