- Inbunden (Hardback)
- Antal sidor
- 1st. edition
- Cambridge University Press
- Hunter, Dan
- 353 colour illus
- Worked examples or Exercises; 353 Plates, color
- 257 x 185 x 41 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 1884 g
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What do the Mona Lisa, the light bulb, and a Lego brick have in common? The answer - intellectual property (IP) - may be surprising, because IP laws are all about us, but go mostly unrecognized. They are complicated and arcane, and few people understand why they should care about copyright, patents, and trademarks. In this lustrous collection, Claudy Op den Kamp and Dan Hunter have brought together a group of contributors - drawn from around the globe in fields including law, history, sociology, science and technology, media, and even horticulture - to tell a history of IP in 50 objects. These objects not only demonstrate the significance of the IP system, but also show how IP has developed and how it has influenced history. Each object is at the core of a story that will be appreciated by anyone interested in how great innovations offer a unique window into our past, present, and future.
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Fler böcker av Claudy Op Den Kamp
Claudy Op Den Kamp, Dan Hunter
What do the Mona Lisa, the light bulb, and a Lego brick have in common? The answer - intellectual property (IP) - may be surprising, because IP laws are all about us, but go mostly unrecognized. They are complicated and arcane, and few people unde...
Claudy Op Den Kamp
Orphan works, or artworks for which no copyright holder is traceable, pose a growing problem for museums, archives, and other heritage institutions. As they come under more and more pressure to digitize and share their archives, they are often ham...
Recensioner i media
'If you gave someone just a list of the eclectic objects in this book and asked 'what have these got in common?' they would be utterly stumped. But not if you gave them also this delicious book. What an original idea to show how intellectual property ideas and laws have been the bedrock upon which so much human creativity has been built over the centuries and around the world. And how well that idea has been executed here.' Robin Jacob, former judge in the Court of Appeal of England and Wales and author of IP and Other Things
'Wow, what a book ...! This is a brilliantly conceived trick to teach a deep understanding of a complex idea through the most tangible and compelling collection of things. The things pull you through; the ideas carry you away. IP shown, not told.' Lawrence Lessig, Roy L. Furman Professor of Law and Leadership, Harvard University, Massachusetts and author of Free Culture, The Future of Ideas and Remix
'Finally, a history of this expanding and increasingly technical body of law that is accessible - inviting - not just to legal scholars but to the curious general reader, including the growing number of faculty across the arts and sciences eager to include intellectual property theory in their courses. The collection's novel approach, which is to tell the life stories of 50 objects from the mundane to the extraordinary, fosters attention to the rich social and commercial as well as more narrowly legal milieus in which the objects were born, developed and, in some cases, 'died'.' Martha Woodmansee, Case Western Reserve University, Ohio and author of The Author, Art, and the Market and The Construction of Authorship
'... this appealing volume makes this essential knowledge comprehensible for students and lay readers.' M. Herr, Choice
'Overall, then, this is a well-written, thought-provoking and authoritative book, supported by helpful references. Above all, it is a fun read. It would be the perfect present for an IP specialist or for anyone with an interest in society, business or the law. Unreservedly recommended.' Charles Oppenheim, European Intellectual Property Review
'There are numerous 'History in 50/100 Objects' books out there, but this is the most engaging, intriguing, and expansive I've seen yet.' Glenn Dallas, Tulsa Book Review
Claudy Op den Kamp is Senior Lecturer in Film and faculty member at the Centre for Intellectual Property Policy and Management (CIPPM) at Bournemouth University and Adjunct Research Fellow at Swinburne Law School, Australia. She has previously worked as Haghefilm Conservation's Account Manager, as a Film Restoration Project Leader at the Nederlands Filmmuseum, and as a senior research assistant in the film restoration research project DIASTOR at the Department of Film Studies at the Universitt Zrich. Her monograph, The Greatest Films Never Seen: The Film Archive and the Copyright Smokescreen, was published in 2017. Dan Hunter is the founding dean of Swinburne Law School, Australia. He is an international expert in internet law, intellectual property, and artificial intelligence models of law. He has previously held positions at QUT Law School, New York Law School, Melbourne Law School, the Wharton School at the University of Pennsylvania, and University of Cambridge. He is author of Intellectual Property (2012) and co-author of For The Win: How Game Thinking Can Revolutionize Your Business (2012).
Part I. Introduction: Of People, Places, and Parlance Claudy Op den Kamp and Dan Hunter; Objects: Part II. The Pre-Modern Period: 1. Goryeo celadon Hee-Kyoung Spiritas Cho; 2. Murano glass vase Stefania Fusco; 3. Mona Lisa Andrea Wallace; 4. Tempesta map of Rome Jane C. Ginsburg; Part III. The Age of Invention: 5. Hogarth engraving Michael Punt; 6. Lithograph Amanda Scardamaglia; 7. Morse telegraph Adam Mossoff; 8. Singer sewing machine Lionel Bently; 9. Uncle Tom's Cabin Peter Jaszi; 10. Corset Kara W. Swanson; 11. A. G. Bell telephone Christopher Beauchamp; 12. Light bulb Stef van Gompel; 13. Oscar Wilde portrait Megan Richardson; 14. Kodak camera Jessica Lake; 15. Kinetoscope Peter Decherney; 16. Deerstalker hat Ronan Deazley; 17. Paper print Claudy Op den Kamp; Part IV. Modern Times: 18. Player piano roll Maurizio Borghi; 19. Champagne Dev S. Gangjee; 20. Steamboat Willie Peter Decherney; 21. PH-lamp Stina Teilmann-Lock; 22. Climbing rose Brad Sherman; 23. Penguin paperback Stuart Kells; 24. Ferragamo Wedge Marianne Dahln; 25. Aspirin pill Catherine Bond; Part V. The Consumption Age: 26. Bell transistor Beth Webster; 27. Oral contraceptive pill Melanie Brown; 28. Photocopier Jessica Silbey; 29. Elstar Apple Jeroen Scharroo; 30. Chanel 2.55 Jeannie Suk Gersen; 31. Lego brick Dan Hunter and Julian Thomas; 32. Barbie doll Dan Hunter and Greg Lastowka; 33. Coca-Cola bottle Jacob Gersen and C. Scott Hemphill; 34. Zapruder film Brian L. Frye; 35. Audiotape cassette Robin Wright; 36. Action figure Jason Bainbridge; 37. RAM-chip Jake Goldenfein; 38. Football Michael J. Madison; Part VI. The Digital Now: 39. Polymer banknote Tom Spurling; 40. Post-it note Stavroula Karapapa; 41. Betamax Julian Thomas; 42. Escalator Megan M. Carpenter; 43. 3D printer Dinusha Mendis; 44. CD Matthew David; 45. Internet Jonathan Zittrain; 46. Wi-fi router Terry Healy; 47. Viagra pill Graham Dutfield; 48. Qantas skybed Mitchell Adams; 49. Mike Tyson tattoo Marie Hadley; 50. Bitcoin Primavera De Filippi.