Each week, we showcase an emerging artist from around the world who is already garnering attention for their work. Taking inspiration from the Saatchi Gallery’s 25-year history of discovering new talent, ‘One to Watch’ presents some of the most exciting artists on Saatchi Art helping collectors to identify strong emerging talent. Click here to see our exclusive look at artist Ana Devora.
How To Make Brown Rice Flour Tortillas (gluten-free, vegan)
Making your own gluten-free brown rice flour tortillas is so simple! With just a few ingredients you can make healthier tortillas at home. My recipe is egg-free and xanthan-free as well. I use a cast iron tortilla press to quickly press all of the tortillas, and then I cook them in a hot cast iron skillet on my stovetop. My children love to help with the entire process of making homemade tortillas too…otherwise I probably would not make them very often!
Alright, now we’re talking…..an Elimination Diet comfort food recipe, complete with parsnip fries and all! These quinoa-salmon burgers are so easy and quick to prepare that you might want to make a double batch and freeze a few for later.
Happy Holidays! I created this yummy gluten-free, vegan cinnamon roll recipe about a month ago and have been looking forward to posting it here for you all! It makes a fun treat to share with family and friends around the holidays. This recipe uses a mix of a few gluten-free whole grain flours along with ground golden flax seeds to add structure and tenderness.
LTMC: I’m not an IP lawyer, but i’m not sure that a court would let this fly. The Fair Use Statute contains a judicial Balancing Test, and Courts tend to look at substance over form with this sort of thing.
The Fair Use Statute sets out 4 criteria that courts consider when determining whether unlicensed use of a copyright is deemed Fair Use:
(1)the purpose and character of the use, including whether such use is of a commercial nature or is for nonprofit educational purposes;
(2)the nature of the copyrighted work;
(3)the amount and substantiality of the portion used in relation to the copyrighted work as a whole; and
(4)the effect of the use upon the potential market for or value of the copyrighted work.
These factors are considered by the court to determine whether a non-licensed use of an existing copyright is for a "transformative purpose," such as “criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching (including multiple copies for classroom use), scholarship, or research[.]” Parody is also a well-recognized exception. Historically, courts do give wide berth to works of parody. The problem is that the store owners basically admitted in the letter that the only purpose of their “parody” is to allow them to use the Starbuck’s logo. They cut their own legs off out from under them by issuing this statement, because now their “transformative purpose” appears to simply be avoidance of having to pay Starbucks for licensing rights, which few courts would look kindly on. Also, I would be surprised if you could dodge copyrights forevermore by simply writing “dumb” in front of a logo. Not that I would mind if that were the case. I just don’t think a court would bless that interpretation.