By Alva Scholz. Clip Art. Published at Tuesday, April 30th, 2019 - 14:43:40 PM.
Artwork is considered ”in the public domain” if there are no laws or copyrights which restrict its use. This applies to all artwork (a) created before 1923, or (b) created by an artist who died at least 70 years before January 1 of the current year. All other artwork is covered by copyright protection, and you must secure permission to use it from its creator or publisher.
For example, a parent might include the image of a Baby Jesus on each of the items that will be covered in December or a Easter bunny on items to be covered in Spring. Parents may use blank labels and print our their own custom stickers for this purpose using any of the free LDS clipart resources online.
Vector art is very different from bitmap art which is a photo or an image that can’t be resized. Vector by contrast is made up of lines and points, so the program you use to edit it can change its size without getting jagged edges or making the artwork fuzzy. This is especially important if you’re creating flyers and posters and want different sizes.
Using LDS Clipart During Religious Studies. Religious clipart can also be used in the LDS homeschool in ways that may not be permitted in a public school. Parents might use ideas from Primary websites or printables from Young Women and youth websites to help reinforce the lessons taught on Sundays at Church. Invite small children to color images of the Savior or Prophets while you read a story from the Friend Magazine or scriptures. Older children will enjoy receiving a mirror sign with a special message they can see as they prepare for the day’s activities.
Any content, trademark’s, or other material that might be found on the Montessorisv website that is not Montessorisv’s property remains the copyright of its respective owner/s. In no way does Montessorisv claim ownership or responsibility for such items, and you should seek legal consent for any use of such materials from its owner.