|Jenseits der Matrix
The forthcoming new album of Prince
Te Amo Corazon...the first AV from the 4thcoming 3121 was filmed in Marrakesh, Morocco and directed by SALMA HAYEK. The clip's co-star is actress MIA MAESTRO. Some of her films include The Holy Girl, Frida and The Motorcycle Diaries.
U can view Te Amo Corazon in it's entirety on NPGMC on Tuesday, December 13th at 11 p.m. eastern time. Watch VH-1 thruout the week 4 special news reports featuring Prince, Salma and Mia in xclusive interviews.
More 2 come from VB/ NPGMC
NPG Music Club
NEW YORK, Dec. 12 /PRNewswire/ -- Prince will premiere "Te Amo Corazon," which translates to "I Love You, Sweetheart," the first audio visual installment from "3121" the forthcoming album, across all of VH1's platforms: television, broadband and wireless. This unique sonic and visual event will premiere simultaneously on VH1, VH1 Classic, VHUNO, Tempo, VH1 Soul as well as VH1.com through VH1's broadband channel Vspot (http://vspot.vh1.com/) and through VH1 Mobile through its partnership with Verizon's VCast service at 11:00 p.m. Tuesday December 13.
"Te Amo Corazon" represents the first ever multimedia, multiplatform, worldwide exclusive premiere of a music video.
The gorgeous and decadent location in Marrakesh, Morroco provided the backdrop for this incredibly lush ballad and video featuring Prince and Mia Maestro directed by Salma Hayek. "Salma heard the song and came up with the original concept," Prince said. "Salma is the most thoughtful, attentive director I have ever worked with. An absolute joy."
"VH1 is honored to present this unprecedented multimedia experience with a legendary innovator like Prince," commented VH1 General Manager, Tom Calderone.
VH1 connects viewers to the music, artists and pop culture that matter to them most with series, live events, exclusive online content and public affairs initiatives. VH1 is available in over 87 million households in the U.S. Vh1 also has an array of digital services including VH1 Classic, VH1 Soul, VH1 Uno and VH1 Country. Connect with VH1 at http://www.vh1.com/.
Official Universal press release (New single & album)
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
PRINCE SIGNS WITH UNIVERSAL RECORDS;
NEW ALBUM, 3121, SCHEDULED FOR RELEASE IN 2006
PRINCE AND SALMA HAYEK?S ?T? AMO CORAZ?N? VIDEO DEBUTS TODAY ACROSS ALL OF VH1?S TELEVISION, BROADBAND AND WIRELESS PLATFORMS
New York, NY (December 13, 2005) ? Announcing his new musical home, musical superstar Prince has signed an exclusive recording agreement with Universal Records, it was announced today by Doug Morris, chairman & CEO of Universal Music Group, Mel Lewinter, chairman of Universal Motown Records Group, Monte Lipman, president of Universal Records, and Prince. His first release on Universal Records, an album entitled 3121, is set to debut in 2006. Concurrently, VH1 will today shepherd the first audiovisual installment from his forthcoming album, the Salma Hayek-directed video, ?T? Amo Coraz?n? (?I Love You, Sweetheart?), marking the world?s first-ever multiplatform worldwide exclusive premiere of a music video.
??The entire Universal Music Group family is thrilled to have the opportunity to work with such a visionary and charismatic talent as Prince,? stated Universal?s Doug Morris. ?Prince is one of popular music?s greatest architects,? added Monte Lipman. ?He is the embodiment of what musical artistry and talent is all about; he continues to be a major trendsetter whose many talents have always earned him the highest respect and praise.?
Prince will premiere ?T? Amo Coraz?n? today across all of VH1?s platforms: television, broadband and wireless. This unique event will premiere simultaneously today, at 11:00 p.m. (ET/PT/global), on VH1, VH1 Classic, VHUNO, Tempo, VH1 Soul as well as VH1.com through VH1?s broadband channel Vspot and through VH1 Mobile through its partnership with Verizon?s VCast service. The gorgeous and decadent location of Marrakesh, Morroco provided the backdrop for the incredibly lush ballad and video featuring Prince and Mia Maestro, directed by Salma Hayek.
?VH1 is honored to present this unprecedented multimedia experience with a legendary innovator like Prince,? commented Tom Calderone, general manager of VH1.
?Salma heard the song and came up with the original concept,? Prince said. ?Salma is the most thoughtful, attentive director I have ever worked with. An absolute joy.?
Prince?s rise to fame was nothing short of meteoric, from a buzzed-about musician (with the release of his first album, 1979?s For You) to arguably one of the most acclaimed and influential artist of the 20th century. USA Today has hailed him as ?one of the most daring and brilliant artists,? just one of the many accolades bestowed on Prince by both critics and peers throughout his career. In fact, a chorus of acclaim literally exploded with the release of the Minnesota native?s world-changing, 1984 dual phenomenon of Purple Rain (the movie broke box office records, the Grammy-nominated album sold more than 11 million copies and spent 24 weeks at #1), making Prince one of the few triple-threats in history to simultaneously land the #1 single, album and movie. His plaintively brilliant single, ?When Doves Cry,? the first of many Top Tens, exemplified the kind of transformational musical current that only Prince could deliver. To top it off, he won the ?Best Original Score? Academy Award for Purple Rain. A series of seminal albums ? from 1985?s Around The World In A Day to 1987?s prophetic Sign o? the Times, to 1989?s Batman soundtrack to 1991?s Diamonds And Pearls, indelibly cemented his reputation as a 21st century impresario, and a fearless pursuer of the musical stratosphere.
With more than 60 million records sold, Prince launched his web-centric NPG Music Club, a groundbreaking, completely autonomous Prince-authorized nexus, emphasizing direct sales and value-added content for Prince fans and subscribers, a virtual template of the kind of online, artist-driven entrepreneurial models artists and internet gurus would be gravitating towards the close of the decade. More groundbreaking albums followed, with Prince himself stewarding their marketing and promotion. A varied array of label distribution deals were interspersed throughout, with major imprints such as EMI, Arista and Columbia, forming temporary but fruitful relationships with the evocative artist.
Last year saw the cultural icon command the mainstream music radar with a vengeance, releasing the critically and commercially acclaimed Musicology (the disc snagged two Grammys), being inducted to the Rock n? Roll Hall Of Fame, and rolling out one of the most successful, talked about tours in music history, (Pollstar Magazine crowned him a top concert draw for the year) coinciding with the two-decade anniversary of his masterpiece Purple Rain. Prince also won an NAACP Image award in 2004 and was most recently inspired to write two songs to benefit Hurricane Katrina victims, ?S.S.T.? and ?Brand New Orleans,? both of which are available on NPGMusicClub.com.
About Universal Music Group
Universal Music Group is the world?s largest music company with wholly owned record operations or licensees in 77 countries. Its businesses also include Universal Music Publishing Group, one of the industry?s largest global music publishing operations. Universal Music Group consists of record labels Decca Music Group, Deutsche Grammophon, Interscope Geffen A&M Records, Geffen Records, Island Def Jam Music Group, Lost Highway Records, Machete Music, MCA Nashville, Mercury Nashville, Mercury Records, Philips, Polydor Records, Universal Music Latino, Universal Motown Records Group, and Verve Music Group as well as a multitude of record labels owned or distributed by its record company subsidiaries around the world. The Universal Music Group owns the most extensive catalog of music in the industry, which is marketed through two distinct divisions, Universal Music Enterprises (in the U.S.) and Universal Strategic Marketing (outside the U.S.). Universal Music Group also includes eLabs, a new media and technologies division, and Universal Music Mobile. Universal Music Group is a unit of Vivendi Universal, a global media and communications company.
VH1 connects viewers to the music, artists and pop culture that matter to them most with series, live events, exclusive online content and public affairs initiatives. VH1 is available in over 87 million households in the U.S. VH1 also has an array if digital services including VH1 Classic, VH1 Soul, VH1 Uno and VH1 Country. Connect with VH1 at http://www.vh1.com.
NPGMC: Universal Music / Prince Publishing Deal
Universal Music Publishing Group and Prince Renew Long-Term, Exclusive Worldwide Publishing Administration Deal
LOS ANGELES, Dec. 13 /PRNewswire/ -- In a landmark agreement, Universal Music Publishing Group today announced the renewal of a long term worldwide publishing administration deal with of one of music's royal elite -- PRINCE.
Commented David Renzer, Chairman & CEO, Universal Music Publishing Group: "Not only is Prince a legend, but he remains a world-class musician, considered by many to be the most prolific hit-maker of our generation as well as one of the best live artists. The fact that he is re-signing to Universal Music Publishing Group speaks to the dedication and commitment we can show to a world-class high caliber artist like Prince. We are thrilled to have concluded this deal and consider it a privilege to continue our long-term relationship with him."
The deal includes administration of Prince's numerous future works and his complete, extensive back catalog of more than 35 albums and compilations including landmark, multi-platinum albums Musicology, 1999, Sign O' The Times, Diamonds and Pearls, Parade, Around the World in a Day, Emancipation, Purple Rain, and Batman -- The Motion Picture Soundtrack.
In 2004, the incredible musical genius of Prince continued to reign with the success of what many consider the biggest comeback album of the year, Musicology (NPG/Columbia) and a sold-out tour named Billboard Top Earning Tour of the Year, grossing $90.2 million in ticket sales. Following his induction into the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame, Prince shined in the spotlight again when he opened the 46th annual Grammy awards with a show-stealing duet alongside Beyonce Knowles.
In his 20-year lustrous career as a vocalist, songwriter, producer, and multi-instrumentalist, the Grammy and Oscar-winning artist has fourteen No.1 U.S. singles to his credit (including "1999," "I Wanna Be Your Lover," "Let's Go Crazy," "When Doves Cry," "Raspberry Beret," "Kiss," "Sign O' The Times," "Batdance," "Cream," "Gett Off," "Diamonds and Pearls," and more), and twenty-six No.1 single chart positions across the Pop and R&B charts, as well as four No. 1 albums (Purple Rain Soundtrack, Around the World in a Day, Batman, and Diamonds and Pearls) and over 36 Top 10 album positions, Prince is one of the few artists to simultaneously experience a No.1 single ("When Doves Cry"), album (Purple Rain Soundtrack), and movie (Purple Rain). Prince has also penned major hits recorded by Sinead O'Connor ("Nothing Compares To You"), and Chaka Khan ("I Feel For You") plus written and/or produced works for countless artists including some of the world's most successful including Madonna, Celine Dion, Sheila E., Paula Abdul, The Bangles, Sheena Easton, Tevin Campbell and Kate Bush.
Forbes.com - January 12, 2006
Last year, Prince brought in 49.7 million dollars & is #12 on top pay list. He recieved 1,190,000 web hits & is #30 on the top web hits list. Last year, Prince also had 830 press clips & ranks #94 on the top press clips list. Prince had 6 appearances on television & ranks #93 on the top TV/radio list. Unfortunantely, he received no cover stories. But as a whole he ranks #40 out of 100 celebrities.
Musicology marked the end of his six-year hiatus from touring, and fans jumped at the chance to see him perform. Prince sold a whopping 1.4 million tickets?more than any other touring act in 2004. The simultaneous release of his Musicology album made it an even more lucrative year for the artist whose name continues to confuse.
Earnings estimates are for June 2004 to June 2005, in millions of dollars; tallies include dollars earned solely from entertainment income. Fees paid to managers, agents and attorneys have not been deducted. Estimates compiled by Forbes; published sources include Billboard, Pollstar, Adams Media Research, Publishers Weekly and Nielsen SoundScan. Celebrity rankings generated by combining earnings with other media metrics: Web mentions on Google; press clips compiled by LexisNexis; TV/radio mentions compiled by Factiva; and how many times a celebrity's face appeared on the cover of any of 17 major consumer magazines.
Universal Music Records Group
Monday, January 23, 2006 - Prince to appear on Saturday Night Live Feb. 4th
Rock and Roll Hall of Famer and musical superstar, Prince will be a special guest on SNL live on February 4th. Arguably one of the most acclaimed and influential musicians of the 20th century, Prince makes his first appearance on the show since 1981. Fresh off his double Grammy Award-winning release ?Musicology? and his top-grossing tour, Prince is back with an eagerly anticipated album ?3121?. Always on the cutting edge of music and the music business ? from his rare triple-threat in ?Purple Rain? which was the No. 1 movie, album and single simultaneously in 1984 (winning an Oscar? for Best Score as well) to some of his seminal albums, ?Sign O?The Times,? ?Around the World in a Day? and ?Diamonds and Pearls? ? he has sold over 60 million records and was at the forefront of web-based music distribution with his NPG Music club.
Rock and Roll Hall of Fame
Prince (vocals, guitar, bass, keyboards, drums; born June 7, 1958)
Prince arrived on the scene in the late Seventies, and it didn?t take long for him to upend the music world with his startling music and arresting demeanor. He rewrote the rulebook, forging a synthesis of black funk and white rock that served as a blueprint for cutting-edge music in the Eighties. Prince made dance music that rocked and rock music that had a bristling, funky backbone. From the beginning Prince and his music were androgynous, sly, sexy and provocative. His colorful image and revolutionary music made Prince a figure comparable in paradigm-shifting impact to Little Richard, James Brown, Jimi Hendrix and George Clinton. While 1999, Purple Rain and Sign ?O? the Times remain Prince?s best-known albums, the artist?s deep discography is full of funky treasure.
To understand Prince, one must appreciate the extent of his musical obsession. He has always been a willing servant of his tireless muse. ?There?s not a person around who can stay awake as long as I can,? he claimed in a 1985 interview. ?Music is what keeps me awake.? Because he is a workaholic, it?s difficult to keep track of all he?s recorded for himself and others in his orbit. There are reputedly hundreds of unreleased songs in Prince?s vault. In 1998, he unveiled some of these leftovers on the five-CD set, Crystal Ball. That leviathan followed Emancipation (1996), a three-disc set of new material. The single discs Chaos and Disorder (1996) and Newpower Soul (1998) also came out during the same time frame. That?s ten CDs? worth of music in a three-year period - much more material than most artists manage in a lifetime - and it doesn?t even include albums by Chaka Khan (Come 2 My House) and Graham Central Station (GCS 2000) on which Prince played a major role. Given such prolific output, it doesn?t take long to realize that Prince isn?t just a musician but a force of nature.
One must also accept the fact that Prince is a genuine American eccentric who defiantly marches to the beat of his own funky drummer. Consider that in 1993 he changed his name from Prince to an unpronounceable cipher: a hybrid of the symbols for male and female. He was thereafter referred to (at his own suggestion) as ?The Artist Formerly Known as Prince? or, simply, ?The Artist.?
?I follow what God tells me to do,? Prince explained. ?It said, ?Change your name,? and I changed my name to a symbol ready for Internet use before I knew anything about the Internet.? In May 2000 he went back to being Prince. Though his motivations may sometimes seem mysterious, Prince is never uninteresting and always capable one more hit record or a return to stardom.
Over a 20-year period, Prince placed 32 singles in Billboard?s Top Forty, from 1979?s ?I Wanna Be Your Lover? to ?1999,? reissued in the very year it referenced. From the early Eighties to the mid-Nineties, Prince was a near-constant fixture on the album charts. To date, 18 Prince albums have been certified gold or platinum, and five of them - 1999, Purple Rain, Around the World in a Day, Batman and Diamonds and Pearls - have sold more than 2 million copies apiece. Purple Rain alone sold 13 million copies and topped the album charts for nearly half a year at the height of Prince?s reign in the mid-Eighties. As Rolling Stone contended in 1989, ?Perhaps more than any other artist, Prince called the tune for pop music in the Eighties, imprinting his Minneapolis sound on an entire generation of musicians both black and white.?
Prince Rogers Nelson was born and raised in Minneapolis. He was named after his jazz musician father. The product of a broken home, Prince found refuge in music. By his early teens he?d mastered multiple instruments and was fronting his first band, Grand Central. A demo tape by the young prodigy resulted in major-label interest, and an 18-year-old Prince signed to Warner Bros., insisting on the right to self-produce. His first two albums, For You (1978) and Prince (1979), unveiled a budding genius and one-man band. For You included ?Soft and Wet,? an early glimpse at Prince?s uncensored sexuality, while the latter produced Prince?s first hit, ?I Wanna Be Your Lover? (#11). Interest in the youthful rising star was further kindled by Dirty Mind (1980), a provocative and sinuously funky album that appeared like a directional marker at the start of the Eighties. The jittery, New Wavish ?When You Were Mine? became a club hit, yet Dirty Mindlargely proved too hot to handle for radio. Still, the rising buzz about Prince continued when he opened for the Rolling Stones on their 1980-81 tour. Prince?s fourth album, Controversy (1981), was highlighted by the pulsing title track.
Prince?s breakthrough was 1999 (1982), a self-produced double album made at his home studio. He?d toned down, if not entirely tamed, the hardcore sexuality, and the longish, danceable tracks appealed to disco and New Wave fans alike. Whereas many saw divisions in the culture - in terms of everything from musical preferences to skin color - Prince forged a party-minded unity around the various audiences? shared interests in ?dance, music, sex, romance.? Those were the priorities outlined in ?D.M.S.R.,? one of 1999?s key tracks. The album launched three major singles: ?Little Red Corvette? (#6), ?1999? (#12) and ?Delirious? (#8). As Kurt Loder wrote, ? marked the point at which Prince?s seamless fusion of white rock and roll and black dance-funk became commercially undeniable.? The way had been paved the way for Prince?s stratospheric ascent with the album and movie Purple Rain.
One of the defining releases of the Eighties - along with Michael Jackson?s Thriller and Bruce Springsteen?s Born in the U.S.A. - Purple Rain (1984) elevated Prince from cult hero to superstar. The movie, loosely based on Prince?s life story, was set in Minneapolis and his real-life hangout, the First Avenue & 7th Street Entry Club. Prince wrote the treatment and played the lead role of ?The Kid.? The film included electrifying performances by Prince and the Revolution -his racially and sexually integrated band, which included guitarist Wendy Melvoin, keyboardists Matt Fink and Lisa Coleman, bassist Brown Mark and drummer Bobby Z. Purple Rain also showcased other acts under his umbrella, most notably The Time, who were fronted by Prince?s extroverted foil, Morris Day. The film grossed $80 million and the album, which won Prince an Oscar for Best Soundtrack, rained hits for a year: ?When Doves Cry? (#1), ?Let?s Go Crazy? (#1), ?Purple Rain? (#2), ?I Would Die 4 U? (#8) and ?Take Me With You? (#25). Even Prince?s non-LP B sides from the period, such as ?17 Days? and ?Erotic City,? achieved a certain popularity.
For any other artist Purple Rain would have been a hard act to follow, but Prince already had another album, Around the World in a Day, in the can. A tour de force of psychedelic soul released in 1985, it became his second consecutive #1 album and the first to appear on his own Paisley Park label (a Warner Bros. subsidiary). With Prince-mania in full effect, the album generated two more Top Ten hits: ?Raspberry Beret? (#2) and ?Pop Life? (#7). Even a bad film, Under the Cherry Moon - Prince?s first real miscue - couldn?t halt his momentum, as the accompanying soundtrack, Parade (1986), included the classic ?Kiss,? his third #1 single.
Prince hit an artistic peak with Sign ?O? the Times (1987), his first album since 1999 not to be co-credited to the Revolution. A double album that was trimmed down from an intended triple, Sign ?O? the Times was Prince?s most musically expansive and lyrically incisive album. On the sobering ?Sign ?O? the Times? (#3), Prince enumerated a catalog of social ills - AIDS, crack, gang violence - over a skeletal funk track. Other hits from the album included ?U Got the Look? (#2), a duet with Sheena Easton, and ?I Could Never Take the Place of Your Man? (#10). Paisley Park - a 65,000-square-foot multimedia production facility, with three studios and a soundstage - opened for business that same year.
Around this time Prince talked of dueling identities within himself, conjuring characters that represented his good side (?Camille?) and dark side (?Spooky Electric?). The latter had its say on The Black Album, a controversial, hardcore set that was aborted shortly before its intended release. In its place came Lovesexy (1988), which contained the terrific ?Alphabet St.? (#8). Commercially, Prince found himself back on top in 1989 with his soundtrack to the first Batman movie. Prince?s dense, tangled funk meshed with film producer Tim Burton?s dark, gothic vision, and his Batman album and ?Batdance? single both shot to the top of the charts. A year later, Prince made another of his own movies, Graffiti Bridge. Though it was panned, the double-album soundtrack - with performances by Prince, a reunited Time, Mavis Staple, and Tevin Campbell - was compelling, particularly the impassioned ?Thieves in the Temple? (#6).
In the early Nineties, Prince assembled a backing band, the New Power Generation. They debuted on Diamonds and Pearls (1991), Prince?s most accessible and hit-filled album since Purple Rain. Everything about it was elaborately conceived, including the holographic cover. The album returned Prince to radio with a string of funky, upbeat hits: ?Gett Off? (#21), ?Cream? (#1), ?Diamonds and Pearls? (#3) and ?Money Don?t Matter 2Night? (#23). It would turn out to be Prince?s biggest album of the Nineties. It was followed in 1992 by an album that marked the first appearance of the symbol that Prince would formally adopt a year later as his name. Ironically, the disc whose title was a symbol - and therefore referred to as The Love Symbol Album - opened with a song called ?My Name Is Prince? (#36). The numerology-minded ?7? peaked at #7, but Prince?s most infectious funk workout, ?Sexy MF,? proved too profane for radio.
Still, Prince seemed to be on a roll. In August 1992, he signed a contract extension with Warner Bros. for six more albums (at $10 million apiece), and he acquired the title of vice-president with the label. By mid-decade, however, relations would sour as he began appearing in public with the word ?SLAVE? scrawled on his face while agitating to get off the label.
In 1993, Prince?s greatest hits were released in two volumes - The Hits 1 and The Hits 2 - and as a deluxe package that appended a third disc, The B-Sides. All three configurations went platinum, though the three-pack charted highest (#19). The artist?s final album as Prince, Come, appeared in 1994, as did (for a limited time) the long-shelved Black Album. That same year, Prince launched an independent label, NPG Records, with a various-artists compilation, 1-800-NEW-FUNK. His next single - ?The Most Beautiful Girl in the World? (#3), which also appeared on NPG - marked a return to hitmaking form.
Meanwhile, relations with Warner Bros., to which he was still contracted, were deteriorating badly. The release of The Gold Experience (1995), which contained ?I Hate U? (#12), was delayed while he squabbled with the label. Disenchanted with what he saw as an unfairly one-sided relationship between label and artist that rendered the latter a ?slave,? Prince was let out of his contract with Warner Bros. in 1996. His last album of new music for the label was Chaos and Disorder (1996). ?The problems I had with so-called majors,? he later said, ?were regarding ownership and long-term contracts.? Liberated from such concerns, he quickly resumed his prolific ways. Emancipation (1996), a three-disc set, attested to the artist?s creative explosion after being granted contractual freedom.
Subsequent releases have included New Power Soul (1998), an earthy album credited to New Power Generation; 1999: The New Master, a re-recording of ?1999,? plus six remixes; and Rave Un2 the Joy Fantastic (1999), the most visible of Prince?s later discs. Distributed through a special arrangement with Arista, Rave Un2 the Joy Fantastic gave Prince the best of both worlds: artistic ownership of his work and major-label distribution. The album was notable for its production credit: Prince, which marked the first time he?d reverted to his old name (and not the unpronounceable symbol) in six years.
It was followed by a series of releases that were largely marketed via Prince?s website, including The Rainbow Children (2001), a mystical and spiritually themed suite, and One Nite Alone Live (2002), a three-disc box set. NEWS (2003), an album of lengthy, jazz-funk instrumentals, garnered a Grammy nomination for the ever-resourceful artist known formerly and forever as Prince.
By Mike Trias, radioandrecords.com
Minnesota's favorite son, Prince, steps to the head of the class after recently inking a deal with Universal. The man, the myth, the legend is Going For Adds with "Black Sweat" at Rhythmic and Urban, while simultaneously hitting Smooth Jazz with "Te Amo Corazon." To top it all off, Prince is also featured on Tamar's "Beautiful, Loved & Blessed," which arrives at Urban AC next week. The stunning Salma Hayek directed the video for "Te Amo Corazon," which was shot in Marrakesh, Morocco. Prince says, "Salma heard the song and came up with the original concept. Salma is the most thoughtful, attentive director I have ever worked with. An absolute joy." The fun and games are just beginning for Prince. He will appear on Saturday Night Live on Feb. 4, his first appearance on the show in 25 years. Steve Martin will host the festivities, which will also re-air on March 25. Then, Prince's new album 3121 will drop on March 21, and BET will air a special live event from Prince's house for the album release. Also in the works are episodes of MTV's Unplugged and Making the Video and a world tour that's slated to kick off in May.
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