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14 SEPTEMBER 2013

The Public Domain Review: publicly available out-of-copyright works

"The Public Domain Review is a not–for–profit project dedicated to showcasing the most interesting and unusual out–of–copyright works available online.

All works eventually fall out of copyright–from classic works of art, music and literature, to abandoned drafts, tentative plans, and overlooked fragments. In doing so they enter the public domain, a vast commons of material that everyone is free to enjoy, share and build upon without restriction.

(Adam Green and Jonathan Gray)

Fig.1 [http://publicdomainreview.org/2011/08/15/labillardiere–and–his–relation/], Fig.2 [http://publicdomainreview.org/2012/07/30/the–flowers–personified–1847/]

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TAGS

Adam Green • Biodiversity Heritage Library • Boston Public Library • British Library • California Digital Library • copyright • copyright free • copyrighted materialCornell University Library • Deutsche Fotothek • Europeana • Flickr: The Commons • Geographicus Rare and Antique Maps • Internet Archive • Jonathan Gray • Library of CongressliteratureLos Angeles County Museum of Art • Medical Heritage Library • National Archives (UK) • National Gallery of Denmark • National Library of Poland • National Library of the Netherlands • National Media Museum • New York Public Library • open content • Open Images • Open Knowledge Foundation • OpenGLAM • out-of-copyright • Prelinger Archives • Princeton Theological Seminary Library • public domain • Public Domain Review • Rijksmuseum • share and build upon • Smithsonian InstituteSmithsonian Libraries • SMU Central University Libraries • The Getty • The Royal Society (UK) • United States Naval Observatory • University of Houston Digital Libraries • University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign • University of Toronto Libraries • US National Library of Medicine • Villanova Digital Library • Walters Art Museum • Wikimedia Commons • works of art

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
14 JANUARY 2012

PROTECT IP / SOPA Act Breaks the Internet

This video "discusses the Senate version of the PROTECT IP Act, but the House bill that was introduced TODAY is much much worse.

It'll give the government new powers to block Americans' access websites that corporations don't like. The bill would criminalize posting all sorts of standard web content –– music playing in the background of videos, footage of people dancing, kids playing video games, and posting video of people playing cover songs.

This legislation will stifle free speech and innovation, and even threaten popular web services like Twitter, YouTube, and Facebook.

The bill was just introduced: We need to act now to let our lawmakers know just how terrible it is. Will you fill out the form above to ask your lawmakers to oppose the legislation?"

(Fight for the Future, 2011)

[Another naive effort by government & big media to re–conceptualise their economic models in the face of profound change.]

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TAGS

animated presentation • bad for creativity • big media • censor the net • censors the internet • censorshipcopyright infringementcopyrighted materialcreativitydownloading laweconomic modelentertainment industryethicsFacebookfile sharingillegal behaviourintellectual propertyInternetlawlegislationold media • Online Piracy • open access • open communication • PIPA • PROTECT IP • remix culture • shuts out diverse voices • SOPA • SOPA Act • stifles innovation • Twittervideo sharingYouTube

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
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