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Remix : making art and commerce thrive in the hybrid economy

Auteur : Lawrence Lessig
Éditeur : New York : Penguin Press, 2008.
Édition/format :   Print book : AnglaisVoir toutes les éditions et tous les formats
Base de données :WorldCat
Résumé :
From the Publisher: The author of Free Culture shows how we harm our children-and almost anyone who creates, enjoys, or sells any art form-with a restrictive copyright system driven by corporate interests. Lessig reveals the solutions to this impasse offered by a collaborative yet profitable "hybrid economy". Lawrence Lessig, the reigning authority on intellectual property in the Internet age, spotlights the newest  Lire la suite...
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Détails

Type d’ouvrage : Ressource Internet
Format : Livre, Ressource Internet
Tous les auteurs / collaborateurs : Lawrence Lessig
ISBN : 9781594201721 1594201722 9781408113479 1408113473
Numéro OCLC : 213308970
Description : xxii, 327 pages ; 22 cm
Contenu : Preface --
Introduction --
Part 1: Cultures --
1: Cultures of our past --
RW culture versus RO culture --
Limits in regulation --
2: Cultures of our future --
3: RO, extended --
Nature remade --
Re-making nature --
Recoding us --
4: RW, revived --
Writing beyond words --
Remixed: text --
Remixed: media --
Significance of remix --
Old in the new --
5: Cultures compared --
Differences in value-and "values" --
Differences in value (as in $) --
Differences in value (as in "is it any good?") --
Differences in law (as in "is it allowed?") --
Lessons about cultures --
Part 2: Economies --
6: Two economies: commercial and sharing --
Commercial economies --
Three successes from the Internet's commercial economy --
Three keys to these three successes --
Little brother --
Character of commercial success --
Sharing economies --
Internet sharing economies --
Paradigm case: Wikipedia --
Beyond Wikipedia --
What sharing economies share --
7: Hybrid economies --
Paradigm case: free software --
Beyond free software --
8: Economy lessons --
Parallel economies are possible --
Tools help signal which economy a creator creates for --
Crossover are growing --
Strong incentives will increasingly drive commercial entities to hybrids --
Perceptions of fairness will in part mediate the hybrid relationship between sharing and commercial economies --
Sharecropping is not likely to become a term of praise --
Hybrid can help us decriminalize youth --
Part 3: Enabling The Future --
9: Reforming law --
1: Deregulating amateur creativity --
2: Clear title --
3: Simplify --
4: Decriminalizing the copy --
5: Decriminalizing file sharing --
10: Reforming us --
Chilling the control freaks --
Showing sharing --
Rediscovering the limits of regulation --
Conclusion --
Acknowledgments --
Notes --
Index.
Responsabilité : Lawrence Lessig.
Plus d’informations :

Résumé :

Lessig highlights the newest cultural war being waged on those who create and consume art. Arguing that we reject a copyright system that criminalizes the value of protecting art, he offers an  Lire la suite...

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Synopsis de l’éditeur

'Looks at the oft-uneasy relationship between culture, copyright laws and creativity.' Miami Herald

 
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Données liées


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schema:description"Preface -- Introduction -- Part 1: Cultures -- 1: Cultures of our past -- RW culture versus RO culture -- Limits in regulation -- 2: Cultures of our future -- 3: RO, extended -- Nature remade -- Re-making nature -- Recoding us -- 4: RW, revived -- Writing beyond words -- Remixed: text -- Remixed: media -- Significance of remix -- Old in the new -- 5: Cultures compared -- Differences in value-and "values" -- Differences in value (as in $) -- Differences in value (as in "is it any good?") -- Differences in law (as in "is it allowed?") -- Lessons about cultures -- Part 2: Economies -- 6: Two economies: commercial and sharing -- Commercial economies -- Three successes from the Internet's commercial economy -- Three keys to these three successes -- Little brother -- Character of commercial success -- Sharing economies -- Internet sharing economies -- Paradigm case: Wikipedia -- Beyond Wikipedia -- What sharing economies share -- 7: Hybrid economies -- Paradigm case: free software -- Beyond free software -- 8: Economy lessons -- Parallel economies are possible -- Tools help signal which economy a creator creates for -- Crossover are growing -- Strong incentives will increasingly drive commercial entities to hybrids -- Perceptions of fairness will in part mediate the hybrid relationship between sharing and commercial economies -- Sharecropping is not likely to become a term of praise -- Hybrid can help us decriminalize youth -- Part 3: Enabling The Future -- 9: Reforming law -- 1: Deregulating amateur creativity -- 2: Clear title -- 3: Simplify -- 4: Decriminalizing the copy -- 5: Decriminalizing file sharing -- 10: Reforming us -- Chilling the control freaks -- Showing sharing -- Rediscovering the limits of regulation -- Conclusion -- Acknowledgments -- Notes -- Index."@en
schema:description"From the Publisher: The author of Free Culture shows how we harm our children-and almost anyone who creates, enjoys, or sells any art form-with a restrictive copyright system driven by corporate interests. Lessig reveals the solutions to this impasse offered by a collaborative yet profitable "hybrid economy". Lawrence Lessig, the reigning authority on intellectual property in the Internet age, spotlights the newest and possibly the most harmful culture war-a war waged against our kids and others who create and consume art. America's copyright laws have ceased to perform their original, beneficial role: protecting artists' creations while allowing them to build on previous creative works. In fact, our system now criminalizes those very actions. For many, new technologies have made it irresistible to flout these unreasonable and ultimately untenable laws. Some of today's most talented artists are felons, and so are our kids, who see no reason why they shouldn't do what their computers and the Web let them do, from burning a copyrighted CD for a friend to "biting" riffs from films, videos, songs, etc and making new art from them. Criminalizing our children and others is exactly what our society should not do, and Lessig shows how we can and must end this conflict-a war as ill conceived and unwinnable as the war on drugs. By embracing "read-write culture," which allows its users to create art as readily as they consume it, we can ensure that creators get the support-artistic, commercial, and ethical-that they deserve and need. Indeed, we can already see glimmers of a new hybrid economy that combines the profit motives of traditional business with the "sharing economy" evident in such Web sites as Wikipedia and YouTube. The hybrid economy will become ever more prominent in every creative realm-from news to music-and Lessig shows how we can and should use it to benefit those who make and consume culture. Remix is an urgent, eloquent plea to end a war that harms our children and other intrepid creative users of new technologies. It also offers an inspiring vision of the post-war world where enormous opportunities await those who view art as a resource to be shared openly rather than a commodity to be hoarded."@en
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