Management and dissemination of the Intellectual Property (IP) assets maintained by cultural institutions is a key responsibility of caring for collections. Rights and reproductions methodologies are seemingly ever-changing with new technologies, additional distribution avenues, evolving case law, applicable court decisions, and new legislation. This new edition of Rights & Reproductions: The Handbook for Cultural Institutions marks the first time this valuable publication is available in print as well as digital. Building upon the guidelines, standards, and best practices outlined in the first edition, the Handbook further investigates current trends in rights and reproductions practices, notably expanding the discussion of fair use guidelines and codes, Creative Commons and RightsStatements.org, open access, social media applications, and the overall process of conducting rights clearances and obtaining permissions for the growing list of possible uses of a cultural institution's Intellectual Property. Highlights of the second edition include: -A new chapter devoted to fair use and open access -Overall updates to applicable case law, rights clearance practices, and distribution partners -Over 20 case studies outlining real-world examples from the authors' experiences and practices at their institutions -Expanded glossary defining terms so they are easy to understand -Updated appendices with new references, resources, and court decisions -Over 50 contract and document templates provided by the authors' institutions The Handbook is the must-have, comprehensive resource for cultural institution professionals handling rights-related work, including registrars, rights and reproductions managers, archivists, librarians, and lawyers.
About the Author
Anne M. Young heads the rights and reproductions department at the Indianapolis Museum of Art at Newfields and was formerly the photographic archivist for the Kinsey Institute, Indiana University. She is currently a Master of Jurisprudence candidate at Indiana University's Robert H. McKinney School of Law focusing on intellectual property, art, and museum law. Young previously received an Master of Arts in photographic preservation and collections management from Ryerson University and a Bachelor of Arts in art history and studio art (photography) from Indiana University.