Last edited by Bragis
Friday, July 24, 2020 | History

2 edition of The teacher"s guide to music, media, and copyright law found in the catalog.

The teacher"s guide to music, media, and copyright law

James Frankel

The teacher"s guide to music, media, and copyright law

by James Frankel

  • 381 Want to read
  • 7 Currently reading

Published by Hal Leonard in New York .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Copyright -- Audio-visual materials,
  • Fair use (Copyright),
  • Copyright -- Music,
  • Copyright and audio-visual education,
  • Copyright -- Interactive multimedia,
  • Copyright infringement,
  • Music -- Instruction and study

  • About the Edition

    In this era of unprecedented access to information, teachers have a wealth of readily available resources for lesson planning. But determining what you can and can"t use legally in the classroom is a difficult task. The Guide helps explain in plain English just how information, images, video, and music can be incorporated into any kind of lesson plan without running afoul of copyright laws. You"ll learn: what resources you can use without obtaining permission, how to obtain and license the works you need permission to use; how to check the copyright status of any media item, and; how to apply copyright legality examples to real classroom situations.

    Edition Notes

    Statementby James Frankel.
    ContributionsTechnology Institute for Music Educators.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsK1441 .F72 2009
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxxii, 258 p. ;
    Number of Pages258
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL23728749M
    ISBN 101423443446
    ISBN 109781423443445
    LC Control Number2009419831

      Welcome! This guide provides information and resources on copyright law and how it relates to academic activities such as research, teaching, and publication. Below is a basic introduction to U.S. copyright law -- what it protects, how long it lasts, the rights it grants to authors, and its exceptions and : April Hathcock. Under the "fair use" defense, another author may make limited use of the original author's work without asking permission. Pursuant to 17 U.S. Code § , certain uses of copyrighted material " for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching (including multiple copies for classroom use), scholarship, or research, is not an.

    There are some general guidelines teachers can use so that they are not in violation of copyright laws. Generally, the more of a protected work the teacher uses, the less likely that use is going to be considered fair. If a teacher puts copyrighted material online rather than giving a limited number of hard copies to students, the use is Author: Stephanie Kurose. 4) copying without notice of copyright; and 5) excessive copying (e.g., copying whole books). FACE-TO-FACE TEACHING Use of copyrighted works is not an infringement of the copyright when used during face-to-face instruction if: 1) it is conducted by a teacher or student 2) in a classroom or similar place.

    exemptions under copyright law, the classroom does not shelter all uses. As teachers choose materials for their students, it is essential that they know where the legal lines are drawn. The principle of copyright protection in the United States can be traced back to the Size: KB. 1. Is the work protected under copyright law? The only works not protected are works in the public domain (created before copyright laws were enacted--literary works by Shakespeare, for example), freeware (a work that an author states is available free-of-charge with no restrictions), and U.S. government Size: KB.


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The teacher"s guide to music, media, and copyright law by James Frankel Download PDF EPUB FB2

Dr. James Frankel, Ed.D. (Franklin Lakes, NJ) is the instrumental and general music teacher at the Franklin Avenue Middle School. InDr. Frankel completed his Masters Degree in Music Education at Teachers College, Columbia University where he completed his doctoral studies in by: 1.

The teacher's guide to music, media, and copyright law. [James Frankel; Technology Institute for Music Educators,] -- In this era of unprecedented access to information, teachers have a wealth of readily available resources for lesson planning. Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App.

Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - 5/5(1). You'll learn: what you can legally use without permission - how to obtain and license what you need permission to use - how to check the copyright status of any media item - how to apply copyright legality examples to real classroom situations.

Music Publishers’ Association of The And copyright law book States; Music Teachers National Association; National Association of Schools of Music; National Music Publishers’ Association; No copyright is claimed in this booklet.

You are encouraged to reproduce it in order to assure its widest possible circulation. Denying Profit When you pirate music, books, or other forms of media, you are directly taking money from people who created it to make a living. Theft You would never walk out of a music store with a CD in your hand without paying for it.

It is wrong, and you could go to jail for theft. Stealing music. per book or per periodical issue • Two pages (maximum) from an illustrated work less than 2, words, e.g., a children’s book • Teachers may make multiple copies for classroom use, and incorporate into multimedia for teaching classes.

• Students may incorporate text into multimedia projects. • Copies may be made only from legally. The Teacher's Guide. Free lesson plans, printouts, SMARTBoard templates, thematic units, and more. Changes have been made to copyright law in order to help teachers to deliver modern multi-media teaching without risk of copyright infringement.

The exceptions relating specifically to educational establishments have widened, allowing more extensive use of materials in conjunction with educational. licensing schemes. How can I use copyrighted materials in the classroom. The BASICS: • Use lawfully acquired copies of materials, (e.g., items you or the institution purchased, obtained through interlibrary loan, or licensed).

Do not use pirated or illegally copied Size: KB. This video helps teachers understand the basics of copyright, fair use, public domain, and open licensing. For more information on this topic, read the open textbook chapter: http. The copyright law also contains various provisions dealing with importations, performances, and displays of copyrighted works for educational and other noncommercial purposes, but they are outside the scope of this Size: KB.

The law provides an exception that allows an educational establishment to make copies of extracts of certain types of work (everything apart from broadcasts and free-standing works or art) for the purpose of instruction. So, under this exception, a teacher could make copies of a work for students in their class.

A music teacher can post whole performances of nondramatic literary and musical works (entire musicals, plays, operas, or audiovisual works not included) "Reasonable and limited" clips from operas, musicals, plays, and audiovisual works.

This presentation and lesson seek to educate music educators, and those pursuing a degree in music education, about how the laws of copyright pertain to their profess. When it comes to copyright law and the application of fair use exceptions, ignorance is definitely not bliss.

Learn how to educate yourselves and your students and avoid making a costly mistake. You really did plan to find time over the summer to familiarize yourself with the latest information on copyright law. I own a lot of books and music CDs — enough to fill many shelves. They are relatively uncomplicated possessions.

There are no limits (other than mine) on who can read my books, or what else I can do with them, shy of abusing fairly obvious copyright laws.

By Kerry Gallagher, J.D., Larry Magid, Ed.D. and David Sohn, J.D. Click for printer friendly PDF. NEW. Click for one-sheet Quick-Guide for Students & Teachers. Whether they’re working in class or at home, students are accessing, viewing, creating, and sharing media as.

Topics: How to determine if a work is protected by copyright * The use of print music and lyrics * The use of audio * The use of video * Digital products and the Internet * Category: Textbook-General. Standard Guidelines for music teaching/learning 2 Contextual and Functional use of the different elements of music 4 Classification of instruments 6 The Teacher as Guide 14 Understanding the Creative Arts Curriculum 14 Teachers’ Guide for the teaching of Music 15File Size: 1MB.

Searchable databases, fee schedules, historical documents, and educational resources are available here. Fortunately, teachers can access numerous resources and lessons to help give kids the foundation to make wise choices online. Common Sense Education has lessons and wonderful animated videos on copyright and fair use.

Creative Commons provides fantastic resources in the form of videos about how copyright and Creative Commons licenses work : Tara Woodall.Music is also contained in music books. An example is a music book containing several musical works. For such a music book, one may copy 10 per cent or one musical work in the book because it contains other musical scores.

See 4(f) of the Fair Dealing Size: 1MB.