Scholarly journals? Really? Oh boy.
Sep. 15th, 2012 @ 10:09 pm
This is going to be meta. So, very very meta. |
Because I am a research nerd, I was playing around with Google Scholar and discovered a number of articles online about this blog. Scholarly articles. That have been peer-reviewed and published in scholarly journals. Errrr....
I would like to, right now, apologize to any and all researchers for the title of my Livejournal! I called this blog/livejournal "House o'Crack" as it was primarily my knitting blog and, as many a knitter knows, yarn is like crack and is utterly addictive. It also turned into my SCA and other research blog and, I assure you, I had no idea that I was going to be written about in scholarly journals one day. So, again, I apologize to all scholars and researchers who have had to write "House o'Crack" in their footnotes and got the "wth" look from their editors. :)
I am now tempted to change it to something more appropriate like "Illadore's House of Yarn and Food and Internet thingies" or "Illadore's House of Copyright Infringement" or "Hi, I'm not a journalism student!" or even just "Illadore's Webpage!" -- however, that cow has already left the barn, and I might as well admit to my folly and leave it as is. Besides, yarn is crack! Especially Malabrigo wool. Just ask a knitter (who is not allergic to wool.) They will understand and nod knowingly.
So, instead, I will leave you with the articles I found.
Tanja Aitamurto,"New ecosystem in journalism: Decentralized newsrooms empowered by self-organized crowds," Centre for Journalism, Communication and Media Research
Tampere University, Finland, http://ceur-ws.org/Vol-822/TA.pdf
Laurie Cubbison, “A Tale of Two Tarts” and a Case of Copyright Infringement" The CCCC-IP Annual:Top Intellectual Property Developments of 2010, A Publication of The Intellectual Property Caucus of the Conference on College Composition and Communication, March 2011, http://www.ncte.org/library/NCTEFiles/Groups/CCCC/Committees/TopIP2010Collection.pdf#page=36
Lisa Di Valentino, "Moral Rights and Open Licensing," 2010, http://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/papers.cfm?abstract_id=1746317&download=yes
Linda K. Enghagen, "COPYRIGHT INFRINGEMENT AND MEDIEVAL APPLE PIE:PROTECTING RECIPES USING COPYRIGHT LAW" University of Massachusetts, October 5, 2011, http://websitedesigninhouston.net/HL/wp-content/uploads/2012/05/VolumeV_Article3.pdf
Susanne Behnk and Stefan Lücking. "Union responses to recent transformations and conflicts in the journalistic field" ILERA World Congress 2012, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, USA, http://ilera2012.wharton.upenn.edu/RefereedPapers/luecking_journalistic_field_ilera2012.pdf
Project Proposal: Fiduciary Powers and Authority to Access Online Accounts and Digital Property During Incapacity and After Death
http://www.uniformlaws.org/shared/docs/Fiduciary%20Access%20to%20Digital%20Assets/2011may31_DigitalAssets_Hennig%20Proposal%20to%20Scope%20and%20Program.pdf (I am not sure what this one is, really...)
Meredith G. Lawrence, Edible Plagiarism: Reconsidering Recipe Copyright in the Digital Age, VANDERBILT J. OF ENT. AND TECH. LAW, http://www.jetlaw.org/wp-content/journal-pdfs/Lawrence_FINAL.pdf
Sara J. Crasson, THE LIMITED PROTECTIONS OF INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY, LAW FOR THE VARIETY ARTS: PROTECTING ZACCHINI,HOUDINI, AND CIRQUE DU SOLEIL, VILLANOVA SPORTS & ENT. LAW JOURNAL, http://www.mintz.com/media/pnc/7/media.2967.pdf
PS. Any researcher or journalist who wants to cite what I am, "food blogger" more or less fits (as I do have a blog and I have written about food); however, I think "amateur medieval food enthusiast" works best. Or "Food nerd" or "That weird woman who is nuts about apple pie" but I am not now nor have I ever been a journalism student. :)
|Date:||September 16th, 2012 02:18 am (UTC)|| |
You may not be a journalism student, but I can testify from personal experience that telling your story to a group of journalism students as the reaction was unfolding left them spellbound. I thank you for sharing it, so I could make a point I doubt they'll forget.
|Date:||September 16th, 2012 02:34 am (UTC)|| |
I think that's my favorite part of the whole thing -- that this was used as a teaching experience. :)
And thank you for teaching journalism students the right thing to do!
Hello! I'm sorry for contacting you through your blog, but I was searching for you and with all the posts and reposts about your Tale of Two Tarts, this was the first thing that came up that I knew actually went to YOU!
I'm Countess Dulcia MacPherson, a Laurel from the Kingdom of Trimaris. I also happen to be the Baroness of An Crosaire, which is why I've been trying to contact you. My Barony is preparing to do our huge annual demo at the Hoggetowne Medieval Faire (a small medieval faire put on by the city of Gainesville, FL). I am hoping that you'll give me your permission to use a short version of your Tale of Two Tarts article and recipes in a brochure to hand out to kids and adults who participate in our New World vs. Old World Foods game. I think the contrast between the medieval and renaissance versions of the tart, plus the fact that it's a version of an "American" food that everyone should be familiar with, is perfect way to cap off many of the things we'll talk about during the game.
I would absolutely include your copyright and any other information you would like included as well as full credit to you as the author.
Please contact me via FB at Dulcia MacPherson, or via email at email@example.com
Dulcia (MKA Elizabeth Brooks)