Creativity without law : challenging the assumptions of intellectual property / edited by Kate Darling and Aaron Perzanowski.
- 1 of 1 copy available at Evergreen Indiana.
0 current holds with 1 total copy.
|Location||Call Number / Copy Notes||Barcode||Shelving Location||Status||Due Date|
|Zionsville PL - Hussey-Mayfield Memorial Branch||346.048 CREATIVITY (Text)||33946003216459||Nonfiction . 2nd Floor||Available||-|
- ISBN: 9781479841936
- ISBN: 1479841935
- ISBN: 9781479856244
- ISBN: 147985624X
- Physical Description: vi, 280 pages ; 23 cm
- Publisher: New York : New York University Press, 
|Bibliography, etc. Note:|| Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Formatted Contents Note:|| Introduction / Aaron Perzanowski and Kate Darling -- Norms-based intellectual property systems: the case of French chefs / Emmanuelle Fauchart and Eric von Hippel -- An IP lawyer walks into a bar: observations on creativity in cocktails / Matthew Schruers -- Derogatory to professional character? The evolution of physician anti-patenting norms / Katherine J. Strandburg -- Owning the body: creative norms in the tattoo industry / Aaron Perzanowski -- Painting on walls: street art without copyright? / Marta Iljadica -- Subcultural change and dynamic norms: revisiting roller derby's master roster / David Fagundes -- Architecture and morality: transformative works, transforming fans / Rebecca Tushnet -- Internet pornography without intellectual property: a study of the online adult industry / Kate Darling -- Nollywood: pirates and Nigerian cinema / Olufunmilayo B. Arewa -- Conclusion: some positive thoughts about IP's Negative space / Christopher Jon Sprigman.
|Summary, etc.:|| Intellectual property law, or IP law, is based on certain assumptions about creative behavior. The case for regulation assumes that creators have a fundamental legal right to prevent copying, and without this right they will under-invest in new work. But this premise fails to fully capture the reality of creative production. It ignores the range of powerful non-economic motivations that compel creativity, and it overlooks the capacity of creative industries for self-governance and innovative social and market responses to appropriation. This book reveals the on-the-ground practices of a range of creators and innovators. In doing so, it challenges intellectual property orthodoxy by showing that incentives for creative production often exist in the absence of, or in disregard for, formal legal protections. Instead, these communities rely on evolving social norms and market responses-sensitive to their particular cultural, competitive, and technological circumstances-to ensure creative incentives. From tattoo artists to medical researchers, Nigerian filmmakers to roller derby players, the communities illustrated in this book demonstrate that creativity can thrive without legal incentives, and perhaps more strikingly, that some creative communities prefer, and thrive, in environments defined by self-regulation rather than legal rules. Beyond their value as descriptions of specific industries and communities, the accounts collected here help to ground debates over IP policy in the empirical realities of the creative process.
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