Friday, December 3rd, 2021

Former bungee composer Martin O’Donnell tells fans to “destroy” music that shouldn’t have been released

Former bungee composer Martin O’Donnell shares with fans non-commercially available material that may be owned in connection with Destiny or the Music of the Spheres. Instructed to stop, delete, and “destroy”. soundtrack).

In a court order message posted in Composer’s YouTube channelO’Donnell explained to fans that he had to dispose of the property he had acquired from the composer when he previously uploaded it to YouTube and many other websites.

Martin O’Donnell, a photo providing a statement of his court order.

In the video, O’Donnell said:

“Stakeholders do not have the legal authority to own or distribute non-commercially available material related to Destiny or Music of the Spheres, including materials created or created during work. Bungee. for.

This material is owned by Bungie. If you post any of these assets on your website or other published platform, you should remove the content immediately. If you have copies of these assets, you should refrain from sharing them and destroy those copies. This request does not apply to Destiny or Music of the Spheres materials legally obtained from commercial sources. “

The message itself is a number of requirements made by the court earlier this year after the composer turned out to be a contempt of court for the use of Destiny’s musical assets that broke the terms of the 2015 proceedings between him and Bungy. It was just one of them.

O’Donnell was found to have violated the terms of the previous proceeding after posting a number of Destiny assets on a social media platform without the studio’s consent. O’Donnell was not only ordered to post the above message to fans to limit the damage of uploads, but also to pay Bungy the money received from the sale of the property and the studio’s attorney’s fees. -A figure that was reported to be close to $ 100,000 at the time.

O’Donnell is currently posting a message on his social media platform, but it is understood that he is not allowed to comment on inquiries about the post. This was agreed as part of the composer’s court order, and O’Donnell said instead “let the message speak for itself.”

Jared Moore is a freelance writer for IGN.You can follow him twitter..