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Artist behind Obama 'Hope' poster had lost his hope but then was found

The Bartow Collection expands its reach from the display case to the nearby walls of the IP Library. Street artist Shepard Fairey and The Associated Press settled a copyright dispute over who owned the rights to the iconic Obama “Hope” poster.

Marking Passages, Preserving the Past - Forensic Fridays

The following few photos recall the FPLC Library of the 1970s and early 1980s.  Some of you may remember the beautiful decor.  The entrance photos you see below were taken when the main entrance to the library was on the ground floor.  You would enter the library through the door that opens onto the Jury Box area (near the hallway with the lockers).  It is an Emergency Exit now and otherwise not used.

Bartow Copyright Collection : What's The Seinfeld Aptitude Test (The SAT) Score?

Plaintiff Castle Rock Entertainment, Inc. owned the copyrights for the entire Seinfeld television series. Defendants, author Beth B. Golub and publisher Carol Publishing Group, Inc., released a book titled The Seinfeld Aptitude Test (The SAT),  a 132-page book that contained 643 trivia questions and answers about the characters and events in Seinfeld.

Marking Passages, Preserving the Past : an IDEA Made Manifest

This early IDEA newsletter represents a snapshot in time.  It documents the opening of Franklin Pierce Law Center at the current location and lays out the early vision for the school, from the class structure and layout to affiliate members and some early faculty. Of note are Tom Field, an icon in our school history, and Hugh Gibbons, who would go on to do great things for the school but who was only just beginning here.

 

Marking Passages, Preserving the Past: Throwback Thursdays - Our Illustrious Faculty, Past & Present

Hi All.  The following photos are of some of our former and present Faculty.  Illustrious professors, all!

 

Professor Keith Harrison

 

Professor Sue Ritchie

 

Bartow Copyright Collection : Come See What Defelated the Artist's Balloon

Jeff Koons sells his work for more than any other American living artist.  Jeff Koons is not only an artist who can sell his work for millions of dollars, he is also often treated as a rock star. “I am enjoying every moment of this, I have to tell you,” he said in his remarks. “And I am enjoying it because I really believe in art, I really believe in the transcendence that it has given me, it has taught me how to feel.” Art critic Deborah Solomon has named him "the inflation artist".