Re: using copyrighted audio during an experiment ("John O'Connell" )

Subject: Re: using copyrighted audio during an experiment
From:    "John O'Connell"  <johngerardoconnell@xxxxxxxx>
Date:    Tue, 2 Oct 2012 01:40:54 +0200

Hi, Check out this paper: Plink: "Thin Slices" of Music Author(s): Carol L. Krumhansl Source: Music Perception: An Interdisciplinary Journal, Vol. 27, No. 5 (June 2010), pp. 337-354 Published by: University of California Press Stable URL: . You might send a mail to Carol Krumhansl, perhaps she has already looked into the whole copyright mess and can offer you some advice... The experiments detailed in the paper featured music from the following familiar names (I'm pretty sure it is all copyrighted ;) Britney Spears Aretha Franklin Britney Spears Red Hot Chili Pepper The Police Michael Jackson The Beatles Nirvana The Police Eagles The Beatles Journey Jimi Hendrix Outcast The Ramones Coldplay Led Zeppelin Bob Dylan Aretha Franklin The Beatles Jimi Hendrix Madonna Madonna Louis Armstrong Rolling Stones Rolling Stones The Clash Will Smith The Ramones Amy Winehouse Bob Marley Outcast Eagles Bob Marley Simon & Garfunkle Led Zeppelin Red Hot Chili Pepper Will Smith Amy Winehouse Journey Katy Perry The Beatles Simon & Garfunkle Queen Nirvana Katy Perry Bob Dylan Guns N’ Roses Queen Louis Armstrong Guns N’ Roses Coldplay Michael Jackson The Clash U2 Regards, John 2012/10/2 Kevin Austin <kevin.austin@xxxxxxxx>: > I am not a copyright lawyer. > > Copyright is a national regulation and varies from country to country. I > would suggest contacting the owner of the copyright for permission. > > > > Kevin > > > > > On 2012, Oct 1, at 9:47 AM, Rob Ellis wrote: > > Dear list, > > Does anyone have a source for what constitutes "fair use" of musical stimuli > (either commercial recordings or MIDI versions of commercial recordings) > during an experiment or clinical trial? Can one use up to X seconds of > material, an entire movement or song, etc? > > Any insights are welcome! > > Regards, > > Rob Ellis > >

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