Difference between revisions of "Archive:Reading List"

From FreeCulture.org
Jump to: navigation, search
(Submitted Out of Control link.)
Line 29: Line 29:
 
==Tangentially Related==
 
==Tangentially Related==
  
* <b>[http://www.kk.org/index.php Kevin Kelly], <i>[http://www.kk.org/outofcontrol/contents.php Out of Control]</i></b><br>This book is about our ideas about control, and the future we are plunging into. The book is free to read, but I do not believe it is free to change. I have not read much of it myself, but it seems right in line with what is going on here.
+
* <b>[http://www.kk.org/index.php Kevin Kelly], <i>[http://www.kk.org/outofcontrol/contents.php Out of Control]</i></b><br>This book is about our ideas about control, and the future we are plunging into. The book is free to read, but I do not believe it is free to change. This book might be an interesting read, but is not (as of now) officially recommended by ''FreeCulture.org'' for we have not read it yet.

Revision as of 19:18, 9 June 2004

Articles


Books

Books that free culture advocates might find interesting, with descriptions.

Free Culture

  • David Bollier, Silent Theft (ISBN 0415932645)
    Silent Theft is a fresh and compelling critique of how private markets are eclipsing and “enclosing” the American commons. Bollier – a journalist, activist and public policy expert – not only documents the serious costs and consequences of runaway market activity, he develops a new language for understanding and reclaiming the commons.
  • James Boyle, Shamans, Software and Spleens: Law and the Construction of the Information Society (ISBN 0674805224).
  • Lawrence Lessig, The Future of Ideas (ISBN 0375505784)
    This book might be something close to the founding text of the free culture movement. In it, Lessig lays out the case for an online commons and a more balanced approach to "intellectual property."
  • Lawrence Lessig, Free Culture (ISBN 1594200068)
    In this book, Lessig will again stress the need for balance. He draws a contrast between "free culture," which provides lattitude for creativity, and "permission culture," which does not.

Free Software

Tangentially Related

  • Kevin Kelly, Out of Control
    This book is about our ideas about control, and the future we are plunging into. The book is free to read, but I do not believe it is free to change. This book might be an interesting read, but is not (as of now) officially recommended by FreeCulture.org for we have not read it yet.