iTunes Capitalizer
iTunes Capitalizer
1.04

4.9

iTunes Capitalizer free download for Mac

iTunes Capitalizer

1.04
21 July 2004

Quickly capitalize each word in an iTunes title.

Overview

iTunes Capitalizer is a Applescript driven by Perl to quickly capitalize each word in a selection of iTunes music. For example: "a song like this" would become "A Song Like This" (Capitalize) "A Song Like This" would become "a song like this" (Lowercase) "a song like this" would become "A SONG LIKE THIS" (Uppercase) Processing songs by Name, Artist, Album, and Genre all at once is achievable as well as individually. This script comes with an installer to make sure that it goes in the right place on your system. Older copies will automatically be updated as well. You can access the script via the iTunes script menu. Look for: (NNSW) iTunes Capitalizer

What's new in iTunes Capitalizer

Version 1.0.4:
  • speed improvements
  • minor bug fixes
  • ability to process all categories as main default

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12 iTunes Capitalizer Reviews

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Rate this app:

Anonymous
21 July 2004

Most helpful

Nifty little app. Simple and does what it says. Good thinking, this developer has common sense!
Like
Version 1.04
sgprecords
08 April 2011
Perfect, just what I was looking for fixing things iTunes did like "BArbra Streisand"
Like
Version 1.04
Masterc
21 October 2007
Thank you so much for creating this! I had a whole playlist full of uncapitalized songs, and I used to go through individually and fix each one. Now, I can just select however many I want and have it done automatically! Thanks so much once again. PS- I noticed that this said it was for PPC Macs, but it runs fine on my Intel mac.
Like
Version 1.04
Axle
03 March 2007
This works great for keeping your iPod duplicate free. Great app, never had a prob. esp. effective if you select an entire album or command+A any of your iTunes in a list to try it.
Like
Version 1.04
Anonymous
13 August 2004
Why does every thing in brackets goes from (_) to ( _ ). Can you remove these extra spaces taht are added? Also anything separated with a slash goes from Beatles/Lennon to Beatles/lennon. Except for these 2 glitches, it rocks!
Like
Version 1.04
Anonymous
03 August 2004
if you cant download this then turn off peervanguard, worked for me!
Like
Version 1.04
Anonymous
21 July 2004
Benn looking for something like this for ages , but the download link id not working ??
Like
Version 1.04
Anonymous
21 July 2004
Nice program Ian. Outstanding job! And the code is tight man.... My applauses to you.
Like
Version 1.04
Anonymous
21 July 2004
Feature request: Can you add a feature to replace underscores ("_") with spaces, and to affect the case of the extension only (i.e., ".MP3" to ".mp3"...? Great work. Ken
Like
Version 1.04
bussibaer
21 July 2004
i love this app. why? i hate capitalized words. i use the "lowercase" function. works great. thank you.
Like
Version 1.04
Anonymous
21 July 2004
Ambitious. The problem is that using proper grammar in the title of a musical or literary work, not every work is capitalized. For example: "The Song Remains the Same." In this case "The Song Remains The Same" is incorrect, the second "the" should not be capitalized.
Like
Version 1.04
3 answer(s)
Anonymous
Anonymous
21 July 2004
"Not every work is capitalized" ??? Sheesh, I need to practice what I preach!
Like
Version 1.04
db
db
21 July 2004
> For example: > "The Song Remains the Same." In this case > "The Song Remains The Same" is incorrect, > the second "the" should not be capitalized. actually, no. Current publishing convention, for whatever reasons, capitalizes the first letter of ALL words in a song title. Albums, CDs or anthology titles however, do revert to traditional grammer... ie: if the track, "The Song Remains The Same" is the title cut then the album is "The Song Remains the Same." Weird, but true. Caveat: not all artists adhere to this convention - some use no caps !! - but labels and publishers, like politicians, often ignore the lowly content creators. cool script btw Ian.. many thanks, db
Like
Version 1.04
Anonymous
Anonymous
21 July 2004
Actually, no. You're wrong. For usage to be correct, it has to be established. Song titles are either capitalised, with minor words left in lower case ("The Song Remains the Same"), or the title is treated as a normal sentence, with punctuation, ("The song remains the same."). The latter is normally used in classical, orchestral music and the like, the former with popular music and audio books. Any other schema is just plain wrong. What individual artists do is up to them, but to be correct, their pieces would still be listed on a compilation as one of the two examples above.
Like
Version 1.04