Inspired by The Gift, Lewis Hyde’s seminal work on creativity, culture, and art, McKenna’s film tells moving stories of remarkable generosity and sharing, from Alaska to Black Rock City to Seoul to New York City.
More than 1500 people attended the last edition of BccN (Barcelona Creative Commons Film Festival), celebrated in this city from June 7th to 11th. In 2010, it was the first worldwide festival for films licensed under Creative Commons, and eight years later, it is much more than that.
Canal O Cubo is a popular Brazilian platform for independent Creative Commons licensed films and the promotion of Brazilian multimedia production
HowlRound is a non-profit knowledge commons by and for the theatre community based at Emerson College in Boston, Massachusetts.
CC Search beta has added 470,000 images from the millions of materials contained in Europeana’s collection of Creative Commons images.
An interview with Dave Mitchell of Beautiful Trouble After Occupy and the Arab Spring in 2011, the artist-activists of Beautiful Trouble burst on the scene with a number of seasoned professionals ready to change the dialogue by utilizing creative, radical protest. Since then, the organization has created a number of invaluable online resources for social … Read More “The revolution will be openly licensed!”
What if every time you opened up a new tab you could spice up your day with an artwork selected from the collection of Europeana? Thanks to a new chrome browser plugin developed by Creative Commons Netherlands affiliate Kennisland you can.
In 2007, the artist Chad Crouch began releasing three instrumental songs per week under the pseudonym Podington Bear. Crouch revealed his identity in July 2008 upon the release of a box set of his work, ending a speculative mystery covered in NPR, KEXP, Wired, and the Globe and Mail. According to his bio on Free … Read More “Just make music and share it: Podington Bear’s music for storytelling and podcasts”
If you’ve ever attended a demonstration in North America, chances are you’ve seen the work of the 30 person artist collective Just Seeds
The Institute for Infinitely Small Things addresses the commons through an “art for all” approach to engage with the political through their work in public spaces.