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Otaku, Libraries, and Copyright. Oh My!

by Annmarie Campbell. The anime subculture is burgeoning with Web 2.0 opportunities that are attracting teens, but what about copyright? And should libraries get involved?
by

Annmarie Campbell

on 24 April 2010

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Transcript of Otaku, Libraries, and Copyright. Oh My!

Anime clubs are becoming a staple of teen services in libraries everywhere, but anime clubs are just the tip of the iceberg. Anime fans participate in a huge fan culture outside of simply watching cartoons. They write fan fiction and create fan art. They participate in cosplay (in which they dress up as their favorite anime characters) and they create fan videos. These fan made music videos are called anime music videos or AMV's. The creators of these videos are generally teens. Teens submit their videos online at sites like animemusicvideos.org and to competitions at conventions. They receive feedback and advice from their peers. From this, teens learn video-editing techniques, social networking and skills that they might not otherwise be able to access. These skills make up part of a new digital literacy. Issues of copyright, particularly with the music industry might be a barrier for libraries to present programs that would teach teens how to create anime music videos But permissive anime companies and creative commons music offer solutions to these problems.
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