EThOS: UK E-Theses Online Service - The British Library
How did you do it?
We sought to exploit the detailed insights available from contemporary ethnographic study-informed by the lived experience and attitudes of the actors and extend this longitudinally to gain insights into changing licensing practices with the uptake of CC within filmmaking. The first phase of the study examined how CC exponents and independent film-makers came together to explore the prospects for OCF. The second phase of the later research took as its central focus the practices of independent film-making and explored the extent to which CC was taken up. The central empirical resource comprises detailed ethnographic interviews with 31 filmmakers and others directly involved in open filmmaking across a wide array of independent film projects. This was supported by analysis of various documentary (online resources) and participatory materials; notes from open film festivals, remix cinema workshops and open culture groups’ meetings and conferences.
The Rigorosum is only common for doctoral degrees
Continuing our , Kenny Barr describes his PhD research into the effects of the digital age on creators and investors in the UK music industry.
Theses awarded by universities worldwide may be requested via UCL Library Services . The normal charge for this service applies. Please note that theses are never available for loan: they must be consulted on Library premises only.
The Library holds a large number of Leeds PhD and doctoral theses
What are your key findings?
That copyright law in the form of performing rights not only did not influence song-writers but music publishers ignored the right in favour of their business model of promotion through live performance.
provided by the British Library.
coral has been employed on a research placement by the british library investigating multimedia and non-text phd research outputs and how ethos might develop to meet the challenge of evolving digital theses.
the British Library, lists the theses awarded by all UK ..
An exciting new copyright education conference is taking place at the University of Liverpool on 3rd April 2018, with sponsorship from CREATe. Icepops is the
British Library Catalogue Phd Thesis
The is open until Monday 8 January and for the event is now available. CREATe are delighted to be sponsoring this event and we encourage colleagues to consider submitting an idea to present at the conference. The organisers are looking for lightning talks, world café style pitches, ideas for new games, posters and are also open to other creative approaches to copyright education – interpretative dance anyone? The will be Professor Ronan Deazley from Queen’s University Belfast and Alex Moseley from the University of Leicester.