If I may ask: what makes you think that Taschen retains any rights to this?
Looking at it, and especially since it is available on Heidelberg (not to
mention it is pre-1923), I would assume it is in public domain. Anyone?

On Fri, Nov 22, 2019 at 3:08 PM Wade, Sarah R <[log in to unmask]> wrote:

> I got this email from a professor today: "This is a link to a text
> published in the 1800s. It is in public domain, but I believe a company
> called Taschen has rights to some aspect of the material. How does this
> work? I assume we cannot use images directly from their replication or
> digital copies. If we digitize the original book ourselves, could this be
> used in class? Could we sell it as part of a new work? I appreciate any
> guidance you can offer." Here is the link he references:
> https://digi.ub.uni-heidelberg.de/diglit/bourgey1840bd7_2/0008/image
>
> Sarah Wade, MLS, AHIP
> Assistant Medical Librarian
> Jerry M. Wallace School of Osteopathic Medicine
> Campbell University
> Post Office Box 4280,  Buies Creek, North Carolina 27506
> Levine Hall 258  910-893-7334  medicine.campbell.edu
>
> Information helps you to see that you're not alone. That there's somebody
> in Mississippi and somebody in Tokyo who all have wept, who've all longed
> and lost, who've all been happy. So the library helps you to see, not only
> that you are not alone, but that you're not really any different from
> everyone else.
> Maya Angelou
>
> I have always imagined that Paradise will be a kind of library.
> Jorge Luis Borges
>
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