You and they cannot claim a copyright on mere reproductions, but if you make a substantial change, or add your own creative input, you may be able to claim your own copyright. As far as what the situation is as regards selling artist trading cards , we are sure that you know that you can't sell what are described as 'artist trading cards', only give them away or swap them.
However, you can sell artist cards editions and originals ACEOs , and this of course amounts to the same thing. We believe that the issue here is the use of published copyrighted images from cards, magazines etc , rather than whether the resultant artwork is offered for sale or not. We would guess that the owner of the copyright would be less likely to pursue the matter, however, if the artwork were not sold, or sold only for charity. On a practical note, if the image were used in such a way as to render it unrecognisable, you would probably be safe, and you may even be able to claim your own copyright in this case.
As far as commercially available images are concerned rubber stamps, designer papers etc , most companies have an angel policy that you should consult before offering your artwork for sale it probably doesn't apply to work not offered for sale. Most companies will allow you to sell your work including their images, but may place conditions and restrictions on your doing so. Typical conditions include the display of a copyright notice in respect of the images that you use, that stamped images may be used only if hand-stamped, and that no 'assembly-line' methods are used.
These conditions vary, so you should check each individual company's policy beforehand. Want to know more? Details if other :. Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. Artist Trading Cards by Leonie Pujol.
ABOUT THIS SET
Artist Trading Cards can be decorated and embellished in whatever style you choose using a wide range of materials and techniques. This book provides numerous ideas for traditional, classic, contemporary and unusual cards using stickers, stencils, decorative papers, metal, beads, charms, memorabilia and stamping, decoupage and collage techniques.
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A great book for artists a Artist Trading Cards can be decorated and embellished in whatever style you choose using a wide range of materials and techniques. A great book for artists and crafters of all skill levels. Get A Copy. Paperback , 48 pages. More Details Original Title.
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Artist Trading Cards by Leonie Pujol
Showing Average rating 3. Rating details. More filters. Sort order. May 16, Melissa Shmish rated it it was ok.
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Recynd rated it it was ok Sep 12, I thought they would be fun to trade and share in happy mail, pocket letters, etc. I made a couple of samples and I was hooked. I kept the 2. If you've read Elizabeth Gilbert's book "Big Magic" you know about the concept of ideas that are free floating and move from one person to the next until someone acts upon them?
Well, that's exactly what I did!! Just like Artist Trading Cards, there are very few rules.
Twenty to Make: Artist Trading Cards
They must be 2. The coins are generally made from heavyweight cardstock or watercolor paper. You want them to feel solid. Anything goes when it comes to creating the artwork. Punch three circles out of 65 cardstock. Most punches are rated up to 65 cardstock, so using this weight of cardstock will ensure your punch is not damaged.
Using a small amount of wet glue, adhere the circles together and let dry. The coins will become stronger as they dry. Punch a 2. This will become your reference frame to help with the placement of images. Determine the rough placement of your focal image using the reference frame. Add any background stenciling, washi, rub-ons or stamping to your coin background. Continue to use your reference frame as you add more detail.
Once satisfied with your background, glue the focal image s down using a generous amount of glue stick.