Check out the new permanent dispay of the wide range of diversity of patent documents from around the globe with their many colors, ribbons, gold seals. The collection leads IP Library patrons up the once bland and sterile staircase. Its quite a transformation.
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.
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".
A place where there isn't any trouble. Do you suppose there is such a place, Toto? There must be. It's not a place you can get to by a boat or a train. It's far, far away.
This is the first in a series of posts on the items in the newly curated Bartlow Copyright Collection. Professor Bartow has donated many of the physical props from famous copyright cases she uses in class to the IP Library. The collection compliments the Blair Patent Model Collection and the Baer : Father of Video Games Permanent Display. The first featured item arose a few years after the Law School was founded.
Walt Disney Prods. v. Air Pirates, 581 F.2d 751 (1988)
If you have been around the IP Library you may have seen us experimenting with cases and wall displays of as collection of exhibit type items based on famous copyright cases. The items in the newly installed case and nearby walls are called the Bartow Copyright Collection that compliment the Blair Patent Model Collection and the Baer: Videogames From Inception to Litigation Permanent Display.
In May 2009, Photographer Jerry Greenberg of Seahawk Press, Miami Florida, donated to Franklin Pierce Law's IP Library his collection of legal briefs, exhibits, and other material that was created in his 12-year case: Greenberg v National Geographic.