|TYPES OF WORK
|HOW TO USE FOR EDUCATIONAL PURPOSES
|For Teaching Staff
Can be copied in entirety.
Permission required from both Copyright Owner and Moral Rights Holder.
|Includes: ALL images, but specifically images found online (e.g. Google Images, Pixabay, Flickr)
Part of the Public Domain (CC0), marked as Copyright-Free, or Out of Copyright?
All material copied under the Statutory Licence and communicated to students (LMS upload, email, etc) must have a warning notice attached near the front of the material (for example, as the second slide of a PowerPoint presentation after the title page). If the New Statutory Licence - Reproduction Notice PDF (see link below) is not used, then the following notice text must be included in entirety:
This material has been reproduced and communicated to you by or on behalf of The University of Notre Dame Australia in accordance with section 113P of the Copyright Act 1968 (Act).
The material in this communication may be subject to copyright under the Act. Any further reproduction or communication of this material by you may be the subject of copyright protection under the Act.
Do not remove this notice.
The following lists of sites contain sources of subscribed resources for University staff and students, Creative Commons works, and public domain content.
Artistic work can be copied under the "fair dealing" provisions of the Copyright Act 1968 (Cth), without obtaining the copyright owner's permission, so long as the copying is for the purposes of "research or study" or "criticism or review.
"Artistic work" for copyright purposes includes paintings, sculpture, cartoons, photographs, illustrations, etc. It does NOT include moving images or animations - these would normally be defined as films (see separate section on copying 'Sound recordings and film/video clips').
The artistic work can be copied in its entirety - it is not necessary to limit yourself to 10% of it. To be fair, you should normally limit yourself to a single copy unless multiple copies are required for purposes of criticism or review.
An exception to this is where you wish to publish other people's work within your own. Permission is always required in this case.
IMPORTANT: You must provide the relevant attribution/reference next to the image/photograph, or close by (eg on the edge or bottom of the page) if that is too obtrusive.
The University Library subscribes to the following resources that contain artistic work for you to use in your teaching, research or study.
There are a number of content repositories that allow you to search their website for CC licensed content. You can do this using many popular search engine and search tools.