Getting Your Music in Television and Film with Music Supervisor, Joe Paganelli

Comments: 5


In episode #2 of the Music Marketing Manifesto podcast I interview music supervisor, Joe Paganelli from Shovelhead media.

Listen and/or subscribe on itunes.

Joe discusses the reality of pitching music supervisors and what it takes to get your music in television and film.

We also take more questions from the MMM audience, discuss industry trends, and offer up our music marketing “picks of the week”.

I’m also pretty stoked to announce that after only a single episode we are already ranking as the number #1 podcast under “music marketing” in itunes. With that said, there are many more categories to dominate and we need your help.

If you’d like to help support the MMM cause, please subscribe to the podcast and leave a review in itunes.

To listen/subscribe to the free Music Marketing Manifesto podcast go directly to itunes here.

Alternatively you can simply open itunes on your desk top or mobile device and search “Music Marketing Manifesto”.

For those of you who do not have itunes you can also listen to the latest episode by clicking the play button below.

By the way, thanks for all the great questions. Keep’m comin’.


  • Phil Johnson says:

    Hey John… Looking forward to hearing your podcast. Quick request/suggestion? Besides the iTunes link, can you also supply a regular RSS feed just for the podcast? A lot of people use podcatchers other than iTunes. And iTunes doesn’t always play nice with with them.

  • dave reynolds says:

    the comment by joe about “quality of recordings” was misunderstood. quality is not the difference between mp3s and wav files. if the mp3s are 320kb per sec 44.1 16bit no one will hear the difference between this and the wav. but if the acoustic guitar was recorded with a single SM58 instead of a pair of Neuman KM184s, that’ll weaken the magic of the song – a weak guitar sound weakens your music – and it’s forever – you can’t change that later (like “ok, now i have money i’m going back to re-record the guitars so get ’em to sound better”). get it right the first time. high quality IS very important, even though the thing that you present or sell to everyone has become mp3 and that’s probably here to stay.

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