The Routledge Companion to Copyright and Creativity in the 21st Century (inbunden)
Inbunden (Hardback)
Antal sidor
Wolff, Nancy
black and white 6 Illustrations 6 Halftones, black and white 2 Tables black and white
2 Tables, black and white; 6 Halftones, black and white; 6 Illustrations, black and white
254 x 178 x 22 mm
885 g
Antal komponenter
68:B&W 7 x 10 in or 254 x 178 mm Case Laminate on White w/Gloss Lam

The Routledge Companion to Copyright and Creativity in the 21st Century

Inbunden,  Engelska, 2020-11-26
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These collected chapters and interviews explore the current issues and debates about how copyright will or should adapt to meet the practices of 21st-century creators and internet users. The book begins with an overview of copyright law basics. It is organized by parts that correspond to creative genres: Literary Works, Visual Arts, Fine Art, Music, Video Games and Virtual Worlds, Fashion, and Technology. The chapters and interviews address issues such as copyright ownership in work created by Artificial Intelligence (AI), the musical remix market, whether appropriation is ever a fair use of a copyrighted work or if it is always theft, and whether internet- based platforms should do more to deter piracy of creators works. Each part ends with an essay explaining the significance of one or two landmark or trendsetting cases to help the reader understand the practical implications of the law. Written to be accessible to both lay and legal audiences, this unique collection addresses contemporary legal issues that all creators need to understand and will be essential reading for artists, designers, and musicians as well as the lawyers who represent them.
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A helpful guide for lawyers and creators in all sectors of arts and entertainment, this collection assembles contributions from many of the leading figures in law practice and academia. The book offers a useful summary of copyright basics, then explores particular fields through a general introduction, contributor essays, and a "landmark case" illustrating the application of copyright norms to a dispute of legal and human interest. The concluding chapter forecasts future treatment of the key legal issues explored in this volume. Jane C. Ginsburg, Morton L. Janklow Professor of Literary and Artistic Property Law, Columbia University School of Law

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Michelle Bogre, Esq., is a Professor Emerita from Parsons School of Design in New York City, where she taught photography and copyright law for artists and designers. She is the author of three other books: Photography As Activism: Images for Social Change; Photography 4.0: A Teaching Guide for the 21st Century; and, her newest, Documentary Photography Reconsidered: Theory, History and Practice. Nancy Wolff is a partner at the bi-coastal firm Cowan, DeBaets, Abrahams & Sheppard, LLP. She is co-chair of the firms litigation department, Past President of the Copyright Society of the USA (CSUSA), and member of the American Bar Association (ABA) IP Task Force on Copyright Reform. She is the author of Best Practices in Image Licensing, published in the Licensing Journal, and The Professional Photographers Legal Handbook.


Preface ; Acknowledgements ; Notes on Contributors ; I. Copyright Basics ; 1.1 Copyright Basics: What You Think You Know May Not Be True ; II. Literary Works ; 2.0. Literary Works: Chapter Introduction ; 2.1. Piracy of Books in the Digital Age ; 2.2. Is A Picture Really Worth More Than A Thousand Words? ; 2.3. Fair Use: The Judicial Mix-Up Over "A Mixed Question of Law and Fact" ; 2.4. Fair Use: The Linchpin to the Future of the Copyright Act ; 2.5. Self-Publishing Revolution: Copyright Pitfalls for Writers Who Go It Alone ; 2.6. Landmark Case ; III. Visual Arts (Photography, Illustration, Animation) ; 3.0. Visual Arts: Chapter Introduction ; 3.1. How Close Can You Get: Substantial Similarity in the Context of Works of Visual Art ; 3.2. Gorgeous Photograph, Limited Copyright ; 3.3. Copyright Concerns for Visual Journalists ; 3.4. Social Media: Use It and Lose It? ; 3.5. Landmark Case ; IV. Fine Art (Sculpture, Painting) ; 4.0. Fine Art: Chapter Introduction ; 4.1. The Art Collectors Burden: Guiding a Collection Through the Thicket of Copyright Law ; 4.2. Protection of Street Art: Has VARA Finally Found its Mtier? ; 4.3. Appropriation Art: Creating by Taking ; 4.4. Appropriation Art: Creating by Using ; 4.5. Authorship and Authenticity: Banksy ; 4.6. Landmark Case ; V. Music ; 5.0. Music: Chapter Introduction ; 5.1. A Remix Compulsory Licensing Regime for Music Mashups ; 5.2. Sampling: Using Recordings as Musical Instruments ; 5.3. Subconscious Copying: From George Harrison to Sam Smith, a Song Gets in Your Head and Winds up in a New Song ; 5.4. Why Music Should Not Be Free: The Battle for Survival ; 5.5. Music, Deposit Copies, and Unanswered Questions After Skidmore v. Led Zeppelin ; 5.6. Co-Authorship: A Little Help Can Lead to a Big Headache ; 5.7. Landmark Case ; VI. Video Games and Virtual Worlds ; 6.0. Video Games and Virtual Worlds: Chapter Introduction ; 6.1. Video Games and Virtual Worlds: Recreating the World and Fighting A Dragon In It ; 6.2. Virtual Property & Virtual Currency ; 6.3. Press "X" To Open: Pandoras Loot Box ; 6.4. Landmark Case ; VII. Fashion ; 7.0. Fashion: Chapter Introduction ; 7.1. Buyer Beware: Copyright Issues in the Fashion Industry ; 7.2. Hermes in Herms: Searching for Boundaries in Non-Traditional Trademarks and Copyrights ; 7.3. Idea/Expression Dichotomy: If the Belt Buckle Fits, You Can Copy It ; 7.4. Landmark Case ; VIII. Technology ; 8.0. Technology: Chapter Introduction ; 8.1. The DMCA Safe Harbor: User-Generated Content ; 8.2. The DMCA Safe Harbor: Policy and Practice Divided ; 8.3. Copyright Trolls: When Copyright Litigation Becomes a Business Model ; 8.4. Virtual Reality: Blending the Real World with Copying ; 8.5. Artificial Intelligence and the Future of Literary Works ; 8.6 Landmark Case ; IX. Future Copyright ; 9.1. Future of Copyright ; 9.2. Whats Next: Predictions from Interviewees and Authors