I'm not into digital marketing, downloading, or streaming - I've always been a man of the theaters.
Symphonic orchestras have almost become a glut in the market.
I live in a market town in a mill house with the river running both sides and Somerfield's car park only a loose nine iron away, and I really, really, really love it.
When you say we're bringing a product to market, you make sure you execute.
Melissa Biggs Bradley spent a decade as Travel Editor of 'Town & Country,' and later served as the founding editor of 'Town & Country Travel.' She then launched Indagare Souk, an online marketplace of global treasures.
To me, we're marketing hope.
We know: of course, with regard to the market and similar social structures, a great many facts which we cannot measure and on which indeed we have only some very imprecise and general information.
The way companies hang on to their marketshare is by being scared.
We want to make as big a market as we can with our current product.
There's a finite market for DVD-by-mail, and the growth over the next 10 years will be in streaming.
If people are a little nervous about approaching you at the market, it's good. I'm not Chuckles The Clown. Or Bozo. I don't cut the ribbon at the opening of markets. I don't stand next to the mayor. Hit your baseball into my yard, and you'll never see it again.
Yeah, but now suddenly - you know, universities are notoriously market oriented, too.
Most bands have a sound that they're already identified with, so for the producer it becomes a process of helping them find their muse in the studio to make a record that will not only satisfy them artistically, but will also do something in the marketplace.
We say, 'The market plummets,' like it's some roaring creature.
One cannot see any world leader who has got a grip on the financial markets these days. They're too big, too fast. I think that's quite scary.
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