From Publishers Weekly
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From The New Yorker
I would recommend this book to anyone interested in learning more about this very relevant issue.
Some of the arguments will be familiar from Lessig's previous book Free Culture: The Nature and Future of Creativity but Remix takes them to a new depth.
Lessig makes an excellent contribution to this primal, immediate, and ultimately eternal conversation in "Remix".
I love how transparent ideas to creation is,and several cases in how it was all kept that way.Published 7 months ago by Amazon Customer
I like the accessibility of the information about intellectual property presented here. It's an interesting and educational read. Read morePublished 11 months ago by NSLacy
Lawrence writes a compelling argument as to why our current legal system surrounding electronic data, file sharing, and information written copyright is in need of serious reform. Read morePublished 15 months ago by Avolyn
The only weakness in this book is that it wasn't written yesterday. Its arguments are really strong. The specific examples are very interesting. Read morePublished 15 months ago by Michael Jacobs
Lessig is to law and technology what Stephen Hawking is to physics. There's a reason Remix is on airplanes, coffee tables and nightstands around the country, and it's not just... Read morePublished 17 months ago by A. Schultz
If you liked Free Culture but you want to see how it works in practice this is the book for you. If you think Free Culture was a bunch of hippie-dippy commie talk this is also a... Read morePublished 19 months ago by Sebastian
Great questions for the future of copyright laws and improvised regulations. Technology is too fast to keep up, but Lessig provides some points to ponder. Read morePublished on December 17, 2012 by ILoveCarlSagan
Lessig is a lawyer and law professor who has been at the forefront of questioning copyright controls in the digital age. Read morePublished on November 25, 2012 by Jeffrey Baker
Remix, I learn from this book, is where you take bits and pieces of things others have created, cobble them together, and call the result your very own work of art. Read morePublished on September 10, 2012 by George Goldberg