Lightnings taking a ride

by ceinmart

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(Assuming you are in the United States. Other jurisdictions will vary.) Each photo in the scrapbook would need to be determined individually. In general the photographer or their estate would hold the copyright unless the photograph was done under a contract or for hire arrangement that assigned copyright to another party. Depending on the age of each ...


Selling pictures doesn't sell copyright unless it's explicitly mentioned. It sounds like Person B sold rights he didn't have to Person C. It's possible this gives Person C recourse if he gets sued. The copyright may reside in the original photographer, it may reside in the company if the photos were done as work-for-hire. The reality is probably a mix. ...


This only sets the ITPC copyright line, assumes the EXIF date information is correct, and has to be done per individual year, but it works for me. In the Library module, if your photos are filed by date, select the year's folder in the Folders pane. Alternatively, if your photos are not filed by date, select your entire Library, apply the Metadata filter, ...


If you purchase a professional photograph (as in a print) then what you get to do is display the goods you've bought so that you and others can look at it, admire it and enjoy the memories/feelings associated with it or thoughts it provokes. At some point you may even ponder everything the photographer put into it to make it an image you love enough to ...


There are situations where repurposing a work is allowed if it is transformative or presents a new aesthetic. See the case of Cariou v. Prince


In the United States, the right to make "derivative works" is retained by the original copyright holder. I can't imagine any amount of "editing" done to a work that would render it an original work in the eyes of the law. If, on the other hand, you are merely inspired by the ideas of the work to create something original but similar, that would be fine. Of ...


You are referring to "fair use" laws. And no, editing is not covered. Copyright Law protects "original, creative works of authorship". "Derivative works" are included; so the sequel of my movie or the re-mix of my song or the tv-series based off of my novel are also protected. The "fair use" doctrine is an exception for works "inspired by" other copyright ...


(As you havent specified a country, I will assume UK, others will likely be similar or the same) According to the Copyright, Designs and Patents Act 1988 ( Restricted acts It is an offence to perform any of the following acts without the consent of the owner: Copy the work. Rent, lend or ...

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