Here are a couple of posts from the Greenpage that might be worth a look:
Vimeo: "A short fantasy set into panoramic Pittsburgh industrial landscapes drawn by muralist Doug Cooper, Andrew Mellon Professor of Architecture at Carnegie Mellon University. A guy on a street car sees a dancer on city steps who then enters a bar where someone is playing pinball, and the game is joined with the entire city activated in a city-wide game. The film features CMU School of Drama's PigPen Theatre as actors and as the creators of the scoreThe Law Offices of Gordon P. Firemark: "If you produce or operate a venue that houses Movies, concerts, or performing arts works, like theatre, comedy or spoken word performances, you may not be aware of the scope of the Americans With Disabilities Act (ADA), which requires that you make reasonable accommodations for people with disabilities.
Sure, we’ve all made entryways wider, installed ramps, and configured seating to allow for patrons in wheelchairs. But what about those patrons with less obvious disabilities, such as deafness and blindness?Techdirt: "Eric Goldman points us to a fascinating ruling concerning whether or not an artistic garden can be covered by copyright (pdf). The ruling itself (embedded below) is interesting for a variety of reasons. It goes over the basics of 'moral rights' in US copyright in great detail. As most people know, for the most part, the US does not recognize moral rights -- even though the Berne Convention (which the US has tragically signed on to) requires it. Partly to get around this, the US did put in extremely limited moral rights for a very small subset of works, and part of this case revolves around that.WBEZ: "Paper Machete regular Jack Tamburri reviewed Spiderman: Turn off the Dark back on January 15, after seeing a preview. Out of deference to theater custom of not reviewing a show while it is still in previews, we've kept that review in the can.
Now that the reviews are out of the bag in NYC, though, it's our pleasure to release this Machete review by a young Chicago director and devoted Spiderman fan boy. Needless to say, Tamburri was ahead of the opinion curve.MakerBot Industries: "On Friday, February 11th, a young inventor named Schuyler, age 10, stepped on to the stage in front of a sold out crowd of 850 people at Ignite Phoenix and proceeded to explain why he loves his 3D printer, a MakerBot.