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Pintrest Tuesday

UntitledSo this is a bucket list for December.
I thought it was a fun idea.
A good way to keep track of traditions.
So for your Pintrest Tuesday Find:
This was found via Pintrest at:

Please remember that I did not create this,
Credit to whom credit is due.


About hurleysview

stuff, blahs, yadadas...

9 responses »

  1. Please remove the photo of my printable. If you’d like to keep a link, that’s fine, but I would like my image removed.

    • No, problem. I didn’t mean to offend or anything. I was am just sharing fun things I found on pintrest. I didn’t take credit or anything. But it’s no problem to remove the image.

  2. You didn’t offend. But when you post other people’s images, you take away the need for them to view the original source. Linking is fine, using photos without prior permission generally is not. Thank you for removing it!

    • No problem. And I understand the reasoning you gave. Also, I will also keep the image off my blog, since you asked.

      But my question for you is why I needed to remove the image if it is also on Pinterest. I didn’t go to your sight to get it. I never left pinterest. What is the difference?
      Both my blog and Pinterest has the link to your site. They are both viewed by the general public. From both sites If the viewer likes the image the can go view it and all others at the your site. So what is the difference?

      Also please know, I’m not trying to “be one” or anything. I generally want to have a discussion about this to learn, evolve and grow. I will admit I was truly flabbergasted when I saw your request. Since Pinterest is a social media site, public domain. Images there should have free access.

  3. i have to say as a reader of this blog, i’m a bit confused as well. she gave you credit from the beginning, as she does for all the material she pulls from other public sites. also, with your image being on pinterest, you’ve allowed free access for all pinterest users. when each person repins your link, they are using your image as well as the link. are you going to ask each of them to not use your image?

  4. There is a difference between personal use from Pinterest and publicly posting an image. It’s the same as that you cannot just post anything you find in Google image searches on your site without prior permission from the author.

  5. Are you saying this blog is used for only for social purposes? Because then Pinterest is really not that personal, its also social, public. Anything a user on Pinterest re-pins goes to another board that’s public access. in searching Pinterest it will pop up multiple times from multiple users. all which credit you back as the original source.

    Also, yours is the first image that comes up when you do a Google search for “December Bucket List.” While it does give the option to view site, you can also simply click view image and print it that way, giving everyone the opportunity to get the image without even thinking about viewing your blog page.

    • I’m not going to turn this into an argument. I’m simply stating that if you want to use someone’s images you should ask them first. Yes, if you do a Google search for an image and you click to print – that’s *personal* usage. If you do a Google search for an image and you *post it online without permission* that’s commercial usage, which is a no-no, and can get you hit with a DCMA or even sued for copyright infringement. I’ve seen it happen to a number of bloggers.

      • Liza, I also do not want to turn this into an argument. In fact, I want to thank you for this lesson. Because of this conversation, I’ve taken the time to look in to copyright laws, notes and various other things in dealing with online usage.

        Becky, thank you for being a loyal and supportive viewer and reader of this blog, I appreciate it.
        Here is my final statement on this conversation and then it should be over.

        According to’s definition page:

        FAIR USE – Fair use are exceptions in copyright that are allowable for such purposes of teaching, research and scholarship functions, in the function news reporting, and critiques, reviews or comments on the work provided that the value of the copyrighted material is protected and is not diminished.
        There are five basic elements in determining fair use:
        • the purpose and reason for the use
        • is it commercial vs. non-profit or educational
        • the nature of the copyrighted work
        • the amount or portion of the work used
        • does the use of the work diminish the value
        Fair use also includes “parody” or a work that mocks or ridicules a work by imitation. It uses elements of the original work to create a new work, that in some way, comments on the original work.

        I feel that my use of your image is covered under Fair Use, since I did not diminish your work in anyway. I feel as if my blog post was a comment of your work. That is covered under fair use. If you disagree, that’s fine. I will keep the image down.

        My blog is a personal blog, which I received no compensation for. All posts are comment and reviews for my audience entertainment.

        Again, I don’t want an argument. Thank you for the time and conversation.

        Have a great day! Good luck with all future endeavors.

        Works Cited.
        R.I.G.H.T.S.” R.I.G.H.T.S. N.p., n.d. Web. 20 Nov. 2013.

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