I fully understand that the EDM explosion doesn’t involve rampant stock market speculation.
EDM is entropy in action: electronic music succumbing to market forces before our very eyes. They are speculating on its popularity, with full knowledge, of course, that the bubble will burst. Like these other absorbed movements, electronic music (as EDM) is being diluted, branded, catalogued, promoted and pumped full of cash by similar corporate forces. Thankfully, there will always be proper experimentation in the electronic music underground. Amongst a slew of speculators, billionaire Robert Silverman might be the biggest player in the EDM bubble. Sillerman, head of media group SFX Entertainment and organizer of Live Nation (a Clear Channel subsidiary), is openly planning to build a $1 billion EDM empire by buying out promoters and event organizers. Wynn Las Vegas, for instance, boasts the wildly popular, gigantic and incredibly douchey club XS. Las Vegas is quite literally overrun and infected by dozens of other electronic music clubs. Dick Clark Productions is even angling for an EDM awards show, as The New York Post reported in April. Then there is Amy Thompson, manager of Swedish House Mafia (just wonderful electronic music, incidentally).
Even 20th Century Fox is trying to get in on the EDM action with a film on the booming sub-culture. Ultra Music Festival, Electric Daisy Carnival, Miami club culture, other electronic music festivals and the general Las Vegas douchebag decadence will survive. And, when this happens, electronic music will have to cleanse itself of the EDM label by retreating into the underground whence it came, and where it continues incubating and evolving electronic music forms.
The entire artifice of it all also means that people like Robert Sillerman make all the money without laying any, any of the foundations. For them, electronic music is only useful in the here and now, as with all speculative bubbles.
A survey carried out by the International Association of Trends and Fads has revealed that the majority of people who considered themselves EDM fans last summer now believe they are too old to listen to the burgeoning genre.
A follow up to the study has revealed that the majority of fans who distanced themselves from EDM have now graduated school and gone on to listen to good music, while a small minority, based largely around American trailer parks, have remained loyal to the genre.
Whisper is a free iOS and Android mobile app which allows users to send messages anonymously. In an age where everyone is glued to their cellphones and spamming the internet with their selfies, the new generation has been busy on all fronts of social media giving rise to sites like Facebook and Twitter.

This study was conducted by the online ticketing company for event organizers and promoters called Eventbrite and partnered with a social media analysis firm called Mashwork. Check out the full study here or check out the visual conclusion Eventbrite put together below. Rather predictably, EDM has produced some interesting responses from insiders, outsiders, and the media, many of which are as absurd as they are opportunistic. In it, Mackay surveys the South Sea Company bubble, the Mississippi Company bubble, and the Dutch Tulip Mania. But corporate interests, who three years ago couldn’t have given two shits about electronic music, are now tripping over themselves to cash in on the phenomenon.
People wanted homes, and banks, mortgage brokers, investors and government were all more than happy to encourage home ownership. The music industry, much of it controlled in the 20th Century by corporate conglomerates, absorbed the trends in punk rock, hip-hop and grunge, dismantled any political potential and fed it back onto the youth as simulated reality.
Its representatives will be Skrillex, DeadMau5, Zedd, Baauer and the rest of the current EDM faction. So when this bubble bursts, electronic music will return to its proper place: moving music into the future instead of satisfying illusory market demand.
The media mogul’s recent effort to buy The Opium Group fell through, but he did manage to purchase Miami Marketing Group, which owns several Miami nightclubs.
That is essentially the case with Coachella, which is owned by AEG, a subsidiary of Anschutz Corporation. Like others, she won’t back down and will continue making money while the EDM money-making bubble is good. The film will follow three teens as they try to gain entry into Diplo’s electronic music festival.
But the current speculative effort to commercialize and exploit electronic music under the EDM brand will, like any good bubble, collapse; though not before it makes people like Sillerman, 20th Century Fox, Amy Thompson and others a whole lot of money. That is, until the next generation of Skrillexes and Zedds come swimming in the groundbreakers’ slipstream to make future speculators some fine, quick bubble money. Now a study has surfaced from the SXSW (South by Southwest) festival that dwells on the social activity of electronic dance music fans over the web.
Together, the two companies have gone into great depth on the booming relationship between EDM and its rising success.
Miami born and raised, venturing to keep up with the artists and musicians that got me here. So, this article is more of a polemic against the involved parties and the masses—ignorant as they are of electronic music’s history—who can be so easily hoodwinked into handing over their cash to corporations.

Whether or not loan applicants were actually capable of paying the mortgages was irrelevant—there was money to be made in the form of credit-default swaps and collateralized debt obligations.
Even now it makes listeners of electronic music, with its many branching genres, roll their eyes and chuckle.
Who needs the political edge of The Clash when the masses can experience rebellious punk in the form of Green Day?
It is entropy in action: electronic music succumbing to market forces before our very eyes. Beatport, founded in 2004, features one million tracks, many of which are exclusive to the site, which claims some 40 million registered users.
Then there is the annual Electric Daisy Carnival in Las Vegas, which, like Ultra Music Festival, is yet another epicenter of Mecca-esque migration for electronic music fans. Coachella ticket prices rose as the annual music festival became a cultural event as actors and celebrities started showing up, followed shortly thereafter by Madonna. True, lesser known, independent electronic music producers and artists will find their profiles bumped up a bit, and that is good. This study also gives a huge advantage to brands and other companies where to focus their products and how to do so towards the EDM social-media-philes. Why celebrate Afrika Bambaataa’s community building efforts when the kids will eat up Lil Wayne and Kanye West instead? This gives Sillerman, amongst other things, access to emerging electronic music talent, which can quite easily be rebranded as EDM, then shuffled out onto festival stages organized by the North American division of Holland-based ID&T Entertainment, which he now owns.
EDC’s promoter, Insomniac Events, has branched off its EDC brand in Los Angeles, Chicago, London, Puerto Rico and Orlando. Everyone from investors and promoters to managers (like Thompson) and EDM artists like Skrillex and DeadMau5—who have no doubt energized electronic music on a mass scale, but with precious little artistry—are making good money… for now. One such advantage is the usage of visuals or images to sell or advertise an event or product. ID&T organizes festivals like Tomorrowland in Belgium, and Sensation White, which is big in Europe and now spilling over into the US.
The same could be said for the dot-com bubble of the ’90s, which burst between 2000 and 2001.

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