ARTEDUC 2700: Criticizing Television

Research Databases for Images

Picture of an installation with a sectional couch and a chair around a tv showing three figures blurrily. Two paintings on the walls, orange and red graphic design

Jim Isermann, TV Lounge (Detail: Wallhanging and Television), 1988, Permanent Installation in the American Museum of the Moving Image,  Astoria, NY. Source: Artstor.

Can You Spot The Woman?

Picture of a bunch of men standing around the first public demonstration of a television, 1927

Jenkins Television Corporation, First Public Demonstration of Television, ca. 1927. Source: Artstor.

TV Shots

Male Figure in Bow Tie on left. Female Figure on right with mouth open as if speaking. Close Up TV still.Harry Gruyaert, Great Britian & France, TV Shots, Television Broadcast, 1972. Source: Artstor.

Copyright Guidelines for Using Images

Did you know? The images and other media you find online are most likely protected by copyright, regardless of whether any copyright statement is displayed. Copyright protection applies instantly and automatically when a new work is created; no copyright notice or registration is required! 

Learn more about using images legally from this guide: Using Images: Copyright Guidelines for the Use of Images in Education

Citing Images

Some sites, like Artstor, will generate URL's for specific images as well for inclusion in your citations. On Artstor's site, you'll find a listing of standard formats for image citations