The ultimate mashup, an hour-long history of sampling in mashup form.
Bundesverfassungsgericht urteilt zu Sampling – Remix für das deutsche Urheberrecht | Kultur | detektor.fm
Zwei Sekunden Musik, die das Recht auf Remix stärken.Warum das Urteil des Verfassungsgerichts zum Sampling in der Musik so wichtig ist.
While many have described the new world of remix culture where “nothing is original,” few have provided practical advice for those of us who find ourselves living and making things in it. Join filmmaker Kirby Ferguson (creator of the video series EVERYTHING IS A REMIX) and artist Austin Kleon (author of NEWSPAPER BLACKOUT and STEAL LIKE AN ARTIST) as they show clips from Kirby’s work and discuss how one best goes about being a creator in the digital age.
Twenty years ago a series of lawsuits criminalized the hip-hop sampling of artists like Hank Shocklee and Public Enemy. And yet, two decades later, artists like Girl Talk have found success breaking those same sampling laws. OTM producer Jamie York talks to Girl Talk, Shocklee and Duke Law professor James Boyle about two decades of sampling - on both sides of the law.
On this episode of Spark: Copyright, the public domain, and remix culture:
- Kutiman remixes YouTube on THRU YOU (full interview)
- Teru remixes Nora’s full interview with Kutiman to win Spark’s remix contest
- James Boyle tries to balance intellectual property rights and the public domain (full interview)
- Jean Dryden demystifies Canadian copyright law
- Elizabeth mentions several helpful links
- Nora mentions her full interview with Jason Kottke (coming soon)
This episode features Creative Commons music and sound effects:
- “Wadidyusay?” by Zap Mama
- “Climbing the Mountain” by Podington Bear
- “Spark Kutiman Interview Minute” by teru
- “Movin’ on Up” by Chad Crouch
Member of the Electronic Frontier Foundation, Cory Doctorow, discussed the history of copyright over the years and the effect it has played on innovation.
What is the future for art and ideas in an age when practically anything can be copied, pasted, downloaded, sampled, and re-imagined?
LIVE from the NYPL and WIRED Magazine kick off the Spring 2009 season with a spirited discussion of the emerging remix culture.
Our guides through this new world—who will take us from Jefferson’s Bible to Andre the Giant to Wikipedia—will be Lawrence Lessig, author of Remix, founder of Creative Commons, and one of the leading legal scholars on intellectual property issues in the Internet age; acclaimed street artist Shepard Fairey, whose iconic Obama "HOPE" poster was recently acquired by the National Portrait Gallery; and cultural historian Steven Johnson, whose new book, The Invention of Air, argues that remix culture has deep roots in the Enlightenment and among the American founding fathers.
My first mashup. No copyright infringement intended,
Tagged with mashup
#EDM #Clubmusic #BGM #クラブミュージック #クラブミュージックメドレー #Remix #リミックス #EDM MIX #MIX
0:00 Azukita 2:44 We Wanna Party&Animals&Count Down&Unity Hardwell mashup 4:35 Better When You’re Gone 7:30 Lynx 9:41 I Could Be The One 12:45 Wake Me Up 15:34 Snow&Tremor Dimitri Vegas Like Mike mashup 19:13 Ping Pong&Seven Nation Army&Live The Night Armin van Buuren mashup 24:09 Tiger 25:22 We Like To Party 27:51 Jump&Sweat 29:34 Off The Hook 32:07 Don’t Let Me Down Hardwell Sephyx remix 34:30 Lonely Together Alan Walker remix 36:22 Secrets 38:02 The Spectre 40:30 High On Life 42:57 Mama 45:33 Clarity 47:45 Rather Be Merk Kremont remix 49:50 BOOM 50:52 Perfect&Apollo Hardwell
Tagged with music
"Why Copyright?" is the central question in locating the importance of copyright within larger political debates — what are the impacts of copyright reform on art, creativity and culture? What are the impacts of copyright regulation on the future of the internet and other mobile technologies? What are the larger issues of digital advocacy inspired by current copyright debates? And finally, what are possible repercussions on online public forums and governance?
Answered in four parts by Dr. Geist, the fate of creativity and cultural preservation, and a more general address of how Canadians can access, use and share knowledge serves to counter common arguments in the media couched in issues of illegal downloading through peer-to-peer networks, digital locks, and software piracy.