The best-known singers in the world are doing just fine.
But their popularity has been declining for some time.
For the first time in decades, classical music has been falling in popularity.
The top 100 classical artists in the United States lost 5% of their audience between 2007 and 2017, according to a report by the Recording Industry Association of America.
That’s the worst performance for a decade, according for any genre, and is a huge loss for a genre that has long been considered a powerhouse.
The report shows that classical music, even in the popular consciousness, is in decline.
In the late 1990s, it was one of the fastest-growing music genres, with nearly 30% of music sold.
By the time it was relegated to a niche genre in the mid-2000s, the music had been eclipsed by hip-hop, electronic music, and pop music.
Now it’s falling even further behind.
In 2017, classical recordings in the U.S. were down more than 15% from the previous year.
Classical music peaked in the 1970s at 2.2 million albums sold.
Since then, it’s fallen sharply, and it hasn’t risen much.
The number of classical concerts is down from more than 1.8 million in 2007 to just 1.2,000 this year.
That drop in popularity isn’t just limited to the U, but is happening across all genres.
The decline is even worse in America’s largest cities.
In New York City, for example, the number of concerts fell by 11%, to just 9,500, and the decline is so severe that the city’s classical concert season was forced to end in 2018.
The drop is even more pronounced in cities with the largest concentrations of people who listen to classical music.
In Pittsburgh, for instance, only one in five people who attend a concert on a Saturday evening listens to classical.
That means a concert is less likely to attract a huge audience, and a loss of that audience can also have a negative impact on a city’s economy.
The biggest declines in popularity have occurred in the last two decades.
In 2007, the top 100 composers made up only 3.3% of the population, according the Recording Academy.
In 2020, that number had risen to 5.6%.
In 2018, it reached 7.5%.
But in 2017, only 1.9% of musicians were composers.
By contrast, there were 1.6% of people in the top 500 composers in 2017.
In cities with more people, the composition of classical music declined even more.
In Los Angeles, for one, the decline was even greater.
In 2019, there was a dramatic decline of 2.5% in the number, or 5,400 people, of composers who were born in Los Angeles.
By 2020, only 3% of composters were born there.
In Atlanta, meanwhile, there are no composers born there who are composers, but there are composators born there, as well as people who have been composers their whole lives.
In Houston, there’s no one born there that is a composer, and there are people born there and composers from other places.
There are no people born in Houston who are composing.
The same is true of New York, Boston, and Chicago, all of which have the highest concentration of people born outside of the United Kingdom and Canada.
But it’s the decline in the composition and popularity of classical in those cities that has the most impact on the music and the culture that we all love.
As a composer, it is important to understand how composers have been impacted by the decline of classical.
There is no one singular cause for this.
There have been a few factors, including declining budgets and the advent of more electronic music and rap, that have contributed to the decline.
But most of the changes have been relatively small.
The composition of composets is an inherently American phenomenon.
In many cases, a composer’s parents or grandparents were composists, and they would often contribute their music.
When a composer was born, they were often asked by their parents to contribute to the compositional process.
The composers that were most successful were those who came from families who had been composists their whole life.
For example, Robert Schumann, who won the Nobel Prize in music in 1962, was a violinist and piano player from an aristocratic family.
He was also a composer himself.
The problem with this story is that there are many different composers whose compositions have been influenced by classical music and whose music is not always recognizable as classical.
For instance, there is the famous composer Hans Zimmer.
In his music, Zimmer is usually a little more classical than his predecessors, who tend to be more modernistic.
But Zimmer’s music is often also more modernist than the composers he is influenced by, and his music is also more popular.
That is partly because Zimmer has a lot of money