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* For unknown reasons, non-band-members contributing musically to HavalinaRailCo albums would always be referred to in the liner notes as "Latino All-Stars" rather than guest musicians.
* LLCoolJ would like to remind everyone not to call it a "comeback", he's been there for years.
* MichaelJackson often referred to his "music videos" as "films" (even the standard 3-5 minute ones).
** Related: in an interview, CelineDion stated that she felt that her video for ''It's All Coming Back To Me Now'' wasn't a music video. It was more like a "four minute movie".
* Philip Glass is not a "minimalist". It is ''process music'', thank you very much.
* Music/PublicImageLtd isn't a "band," it's a "communications company."
* Steve Albini does not "produce" albums, he "records" them.
* An ElvisImpersonator would generally prefer that you call him an Elvis "tribute artist".
* Certain bands (such as The Tragically Hip) have "The" as being the first part of their official band name -- while other bands (such as the Foo Fighters) don't, but are still usually referred to with "the" at the beginning. In the case of the former, their ardent fans ''will'' correct you -- if you leave off the word "The". Other bands (such as [The] Rolling Stones) are inconsistent with it, however.
* Many fans of "real" bands (i.e. ones that play their own instruments) will insist on referring to vocal ensembles as "groups". For example, see any {{Twitter}} trending topic related to bands - it's a pretty even mix between those mentioning Music/OneDirection and those insisting "One Direction are a group, not a band!".
* Whenever a popular rock band goes on hiatus, you can bet them and their fans will be using the word routinely when a non-fan calls it "a breakup."
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