Be p resistant,Copy right,Get all the ex poser you can and don't give up.It's a "hard road we hoe".
Don't be in a hurry. Music, and a solo-songwriting career, unfold like life. The same way life takes time to unfold. If you've played out three times and expect the world to open up for you, it's like having three dates and fantasizing about why he hasn't proposed yet. It may feel right and perfect and be your true calling, but give yourself the time to develop who you really are, musically and in performance. I had climbed the "success ladder" of musical directing for many years before "coming out" in my singer/songwriter clothes. It frustrated me to have to start at the bottom like everyone else. Sure there are lucky breaks, some people have them, but I now consider myself lucky to have had these few years to develop who I am. If I hadn't, perhaps I'd have never had an alter ego named Melancholy Frog, or learned to self-promote, or how to draw boundaries and say no to people, to honor what I love about my songs and not what others want them to be. My truest fans love the same things I do. Or if they don't like track 6 and 13, they still love me overall. And since you can't please everyone, might as well please yourself.
Keep your day job.
Go back to school. This is too unpredictable.lol
never never never give up before you try
i've tried everything to let people know that i have a good singing talent
so never stop trying
it takes dedication, music is the most beutifull journey
Well, I can't really say much on a count of, I'm not really "in the business" myself.
Just keep on playing no matter with who ,just keep driving on and work hard.
It's all different, every year. Most classical musicians need to set realistic goals. If you can create a group, create it. Lower your fees. Use a sliding-scale to access new audiences. Do a lot of free work to get exposure.
Have over 100 videos of your work posted in many places on the Internet.
If you are a real pro, you will already have an agent. Your chances are about as good as Lotto without an experienced agent.
I enjoy my tiny end-of-career on Internet. It's fun to see my stuff come up on a TV screen. When I was young, that was a dream. If 100 people look at your work, that is equal to a concert. Be happy with the smallest accomplishment.
For those who know how, network. The 1st stop is church. But beware: it may trap you. I found that I enjoyed that field, but others were frustrated. Like those mean frustrated professors some of us had in college. They really wanted to be doing something else.
If you cannot put 20 hours into music per week, and you are young, forget about it.
Not to take advise from just anybody.
Don't make it a living. Make it a hobby. You'll live better and get to enjoy making music not as a job but because you want to.
My advice would be love what you do as well as enjoy what you love doing. If you don't love what you do and enjoy doing it, then it's not the right thing for you.
A line from Mike Pinder, keyboardist for the Moody Blues in the 60's:
"Find the mission of your life and start to be."
Purpose is senior to technique and talent, and persistence in that purpose is senior to all.
Work hard, Play as small of gig's as you have too, get your name out there. And be Subjective to what who your playing for has to say.