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Which clippings match 'Copying Of Artistic Works' keyword pg.1 of 1
29 OCTOBER 2017

Artists appropriate when they adopt imagery, concepts and ways of making art other artists have used at other times

"Appropriation, first of all, is a common technique. People appropriate when they make things their own and integrate them into their way of life, by buying or stealing commodities, acquiring knowledge, claiming places as theirs and so on. Artists appropriate when they adopt imagery, concepts and ways of making art other artists have used at other times to adapt these artistic means to their own interests, or when they take objects, images or practices from popular (or foreign) cultures and restage them within the context of their work to either enrich or erode conventional definitions of what an artwork can be. As such, this technique could be described as comparatively timeless, or at least, as being practiced as long as modern society exists. For, ever since labour was divided and the abstract organization of social life alienated people from the way in which they would want to live, appropriation has been a practice of getting back from society what it takes from its members. At the same time, appropriation can be understood as one of the most basic procedures of modern art production and education. To cite, copy and modify exemplary works from art history is the model for developing art practice (neo)classicist tendencies have always championed. During the last two centuries this model was repeatedly challenged by advocates of the belief that modern individuals should produce radically new art by virture of their spontaneous creativity. The postmodern critics of this cult of individual genius in turn claimed that it is a gross ideological distortion to portray the making of art as a heroic act of original creation. Instead they advanced the paradigm of appropriation as a materialist model that describes art production as the gradual re-shuffling of a basic set of cultural terms through their strategical re-use and eventual transformation."

(Jan Verwoert, 2007)

ART&RESEARCH: A Journal of Ideas, Contexts and Methods, Volume 1. No. 2. Summer 2007, ISSN 1752-6388

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TAGS

2007 • acquiring knowledge • adopting concepts • adopting imagery • adopting ways of making art • appropriation practicesArt and Research (journal)art historyart practice • artistic appropriation • artistic meansartworkauthor as geniusauthorshipcitationcite • common creative technique • copy and modify • copy-and-paste culturecopying of artistic works • Craig Owens • creative genius • creative technique • cult of individual genius • cult of the author • Douglas Crimp • exemplary works • expropriation • Frederic Jameson • genial creatorgenius myth • heroic act • ideological distortion • Jan Verwoert • making of art • materialist model • modern art • modern art education • modern art production • neoclassicist tendencies • nothing is original • original creation • pastiche • postmodern critics • radically new art • Robert Longoromantic notion of the artist • spontaneous creativity

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
28 OCTOBER 2012

UK Copyright Licensing Agency

"The Copyright Licensing Agency Limited (CLA) are a licensing body as defined by the Copyright Designs and Patents Act 1988. CLA was set up in 1983 and is owned by the Authors' Licensing and Collecting Society Ltd. (ALCS) and the Publishers' Licensing Society Ltd. (PLS) to perform collective licensing on their behalf. We also have an agency agreement with the Design and Artists Copyright Society Ltd.(DACS) that enables us to license the copying of artistic works on their behalf. We are a leading member of the International Federation of Reproduction Rights Organisations (IFRRO)."

(Copyright Licensing Agency)

Fig.2 Copyright Licensing Agency (May 2012), "Copyright and The Creative Industries".

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TAGS

19831988ALCS (acronym) • Alliance Against IP Theft • ALPSP (acronym) • Anti Copying in Design • AOP (acronym) • Association of Authors Agents • Association of Illustrators • Association of Learned and Professional Society • Association of Photographers • Authors Licensing and Collecting Society • BACS (acronym) • BAPLA (acronym) • BCC (acronym) • BECTU (acronym) • Benesh Institute • BIPP (acronym) • booklet • BPI (acronym) • British Academy of Composers and Songwriters • British Actors Equity Association • British Association of Picture Libraries and Agencies • British Copyright Council • British Institute of Professional Photography • British Phonographic Industry • broadcast licensing • BSA (acronym) • Business Software Alliance • CCLI (acronym) • Chartered Institute of Journalists • Chartered Society of Designers • Christian Copyright Licensing International • CIoJ (acronym) • CLA (acronym) • collective licensing • copyingcopying of artistic workscopyrightcopyright clearance • copyright compliant • copyright content • Copyright Designs and Patents Act • copyright infringementCopyright Licensing Agency Limited • Copywatch • creative industriesCSDDACSDesign and Artists Copyright Societydigital content licensing • digital publications • Directors UK • Educational Recording Agency • enable copying • Entertainment Cinematograph and Theatre Union • Equity (association) • ERA (acronym) • FACT (acronym) • FAST (acronym) • Federation Against Copyright Theft • Federation Against Software Theft • IFPI (acronym) • IFRRO (acronym) • International Federation of Reproduction Rights Organisations • International Federation of the Phonographic Industries • International PEN • licences • licensing body • licensing of artistic works • MCPS (acronym) • Mechanical Copyright Protection Society • MMF (acronym) • Motion Picture Association • MPA (acronym) • Music Managers Forum • Music Publishers Association • Musicians Union • National Union of Journalists • Newspaper Licensing Agency • NLA (acronym) • NUJ (acronym) • PACT (acronym) • Periodical Publishers Association • Phonographic Performance • PLR (acronym) • PLS (acronym) • Poetry Society • PPA (acronym) • PPL (acronym) • Producers Alliance for Cinema and Television • protecting creativity • Public Lending Right • Publishers Association • Publishers Licensing Society • Publishers Licensing Society Ltd. • Publishing Scotland • rewarding creators • Royal Academy of Arts • Royal Photographic Society • royalties • RPS (acronym) • Society of Authors • The Ordnance Survey • The Performing Right Society • UKUK Intellectual Property Office • UK Music (organisation) • Writers Guild of Great Britain

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
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