Era uma vez uma palavra que vivia confortavelmente no dicionário, tentando passar despercebida entre a multidão de letras. Até que – ah-ha! – alguém lhe apontou um holofote e fez com que toda a gen...
Alexandra Lopes's insight:
Cá está uma palavra com barulho dentro, uma palavra-búzio: se a encostarmos bem à orelha dá para ouvir (no ouvido direito) crianças a trotar pela sala numa cacofonia de guinchos e gritinhos, ou (no ouvido esquerdo) o marulhar de vozes numa plateia ansiosa, minutos antes do início de um concerto.
The Open Content Program provides free, unrestricted access to the Getty's digital resources.
Why Open Content?
The Getty adopted the Open Content Program because we recognized the need to share images of works of art for free and without restriction, so that all those who create or appreciate art—scholars, artists, art lovers, and entrepreneurs—will have greater access to high-quality digital images for their studies and projects. Art inspires us, and imagination and creativity lead to artistic expressions that expand knowledge and understanding. The Getty sincerely hopes that people will use the open content images for a wide range of activities and that they will share the fruits of their labors with others.
What's in Open Content?
Currently, there are more than 87,000 images from the J. Paul Getty Museum and the Getty Research Institute available through the Open Content Program, including more than 72,000 from the Research Institute's Foto Arte Minore archive, which features photographs of the art and architecture of Italy over 30 years by German photographer and scholar Max Hutzel (1913–1988). Other images include paintings, drawings, manuscripts, photographs, antiquities, sculpture, decorative arts, artists' sketchbooks, watercolors, rare prints from the 16th through the 18th century, and 19th-century architectural drawings of cultural landmarks. Over time, images from the Getty Conservation Institute will be added, as well as more images from the J. Paul Getty Museum and the Getty Research Institute.
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Earlier this year, the Guggenheim Museum put online 65 modern art books, giving you free access to books introducing the work of Alexander Calder, Edvard Munch, Francis Bacon, Gustav Klimt & Egon Schiele, and Kandinsky. Now, just a few short months later, the Metropolitan Museum of Art has launched MetPublications, a portal that will 'eventually offer access to nearly all books, Bulletins, and Journals' published by the Met since 1870.
O Instituto Internacional da Língua Portuguesa, uma instituição da CPLP (Comunidade dos Países de Língua Portuguesa), disponibilizou hoje online o Vocabulário Ortográfico Comum da Língua Portuguesa, um que instrumento permite conhecer a grafia, a divisão silábica, a flexão e outras propriedades formais de cada palavra do português, representando todos os países da CPLP.
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