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Crediting No permission is needed to credit Project Gutenberg as the source of something you use. This applies even for commercial use. Linking No permission is needed to link to www. It took a couple of months to get everything settled. Just before my publisher was ready to go to print, I noticed the permission was just for the U.
Not wanting to limit the distribution of the book, and not willing to wait to get the international copyright permission, I rewrote the section of the book and removed the lyrics. Fortunately, the copyright holder refunded most of my payment.
However, I learned a valuable lesson. If I decide to use copyrighted material in the future, at least I have a little experience. But now I know why everybody was warning me against it. Also, academics love to get cited - in the proper way. Presumably, they wrote the original source with the hope that they will get cited. Asking if they agree their text to be cited is as counterproductive as asking a supermarket employee if the peaches in the produce section, with the price tag on them, are meant for sale.
You still have to make sure that it is what academics understand as a "citation". It is not a research paper and if I managed to publish it would be a commercial venture, not helping my case obviously 2. Is it equally dangerous to quote from TEDTalks etc? Finally, is it safe to quote from organisations such as the American Academy of Paediatrics e. However I would greatly appreciate any thoughts you could give me on my situation and questions if possible!!
Thank you very much in advance! Sophie April 12, at am Hi Laura, Thank you for your question. Be sure to include the name of the person who said the quote and provide enough information for people to be able to find the original quote. The bookmark art would include a one sentence famous interview quote on themes: reading, education, creativity. I include the source of the quote, note some people still living. Do you think there would be a problem?
He takes the bottle with both twitching hands and tilts it to his lips and gulps down the whiskey in big swallows. Citing non-print or sources from the Internet With more and more scholarly work being posted on the Internet, you may have to cite research you have completed in virtual environments. While many sources on the Internet should not be used for scholarly work reference the OWL's Evaluating Sources of Information resource , some Web sources are perfectly acceptable for research.
When creating in-text citations for electronic, film, or Internet sources, remember that your citation must reference the source in your Works Cited.
Sometimes writers are confused with how to craft parenthetical citations for electronic sources because of the absence of page numbers, but often, these sorts of entries do not require a page number in the parenthetical citation. For electronic and Internet sources, follow the following guidelines: Include in the text the first item that appears in the Work Cited entry that corresponds to the citation e.
Unless you must list the Web site name in the signal phrase in order to get the reader to the appropriate entry, do not include URLs in-text. During the shooting of Fitzcarraldo, Herzog and Kinski were often at odds, but their explosive relationship fostered a memorable and influential film. During the presentation, Jane Yates stated that invention and pre-writing are areas of rhetoric that need more attention. Klaus Kinski.
Filmverlag der Autoren, Yates, Jane. The Purdue OWL is accessed by millions of users every year. In the first example, the writer has chosen not to include the author name in-text; however, two entries from the same author appear in the Works Cited.
Russell, Tony, et al. Multiple citations To cite multiple sources in the same parenthetical reference, separate the citations by a semi-colon:. Time-based media sources When creating in-text citations for media that has a runtime, such as a movie or podcast, include the range of hours, minutes and seconds you plan to reference, like so When a citation is not needed Common sense and ethics should determine your need for documenting sources.
You do not need to give sources for familiar proverbs, well-known quotations or common knowledge. Remember that citing sources is a rhetorical task, and, as such, can vary based on your audience. If you're writing for an expert audience of a scholarly journal, for example, you may need to deal with expectations of what constitutes "common knowledge" that differ from common norms.
They depend on the actual length of the text copied, on the length of your text, and on the function of the text in both the original work and yours. If I decide to use copyrighted material in the future, at least I have a little experience. According to the American Psychological Association , Miller 12 , others note that the advantages for medical research outweigh this consideration A. Time-based media sources When creating in-text citations for media that has a runtime, such as a movie or podcast, include the range of hours, minutes and seconds you plan to reference, like so If your book is published by XYZ you want them to protect your material from plagiarists and unapproved use.
So, for example, you can freely redistribute any eBook, anywhere, any time, with or without the "Project Gutenberg" trademark included. Be sure to include the name of the person who said the quote and provide enough information for people to be able to find the original quote. Eg, I have a chapter on TV and media, with my main point being that there are many risks we need to consider and protect our children against these days.
No paperwork Project Gutenberg does not fill out permission forms or otherwise grant permission for public domain items. For basic information about copyright elsewhere, try this link to the Online books page. However, I learned a valuable lesson. Not sure if that answered your question.
Citing non-print or sources from the Internet With more and more scholarly work being posted on the Internet, you may have to cite research you have completed in virtual environments.
Do I get permission directly from the Congressman? No paperwork Project Gutenberg does not fill out permission forms or otherwise grant permission for public domain items. If it is something else, best to contact your publisher and ask for advice. Eg, I have a chapter on TV and media, with my main point being that there are many risks we need to consider and protect our children against these days.
Be sure to include the name of the person who said the quote and provide enough information for people to be able to find the original quote. Your publisher…the one publishing your book…will have their own set of rules to follow with regard to getting permissions. Ellison says: I have summarized an episode of a s TV show in a non-fiction book set for publication. A journal of sorts. But the lyrics?
The Distributed Proofreaders PGDP has some online forums free registration required where you can inquire after items that came from that source. This means that the author's last name and the page number s from which the quotation or paraphrase is taken must appear in the text, and a complete reference should appear on your Works Cited page.
A similar study was done of students learning to format research papers "Using Citations," Human beings have been described as "symbol-using animals" Burke 3. It depends. In this example, since the reader does not know the author of the article, an abbreviated title of the article appears in the parenthetical citation which corresponds to the full name of the article which appears first at the left-hand margin of its respective entry in the Works Cited. If you need further assurances or research that an item is in the public domain, we recommend you arrange for the research yourself, to your own specifications. See our No Sweat of the Brow How-To In particular, this means that any attempt to claim copyright on a Project Gutenberg item that's in the public domain, even after you "add value," will be invalid.