The Game is On!
Episode 3 – The Adventure of the Forger’s Apprentice
Sherlock Holmes and John Watson are being interrogated about the details of their latest case! A film star is missing, and the stuntman is the number one suspect. But who is the mysterious interviewer and why is she so interested in the case of the Forger’s Apprentice? The plot thickens … and The Game is On!
Supplementary educational materials providing points of discussion about copyright for teachers and students. In particular, these Case Files offer points of discussion around many of the most pressing copyright questions and concerns faced by filmmakers.
In this Case File #22 we consider the concepts of joint authorship and joint ownership of a copyright work.
In this Case File #23 The Eight Categories we consider the different categories of work that can be protected by copyright in the UK.
This Case File #24 considers film as cultural heritage, the preservation exception for archive material, wider implications of preservation and restoration.
In this Case File #25 we explore the relationship between documentary filmmaking, the re-use of other people’s work and copyright exceptions.
In this Case File #26 we look at the protection conferred to actors and other performers by performers’ rights.
In this Case File #27 we look at the different types of rights that may be ‘caught’ in the recording of interviews.
Written, Produced and Directed by Ronan Deazley and Bartolomeo Meletti
Art Direction / Design / Animation: Marco Bagni
Illustrations: Ilaria Urbinati
Character Design: Davide Bonazzi
Music / SFX: Sarc:o
The Forger’s Apprentice Soundtrack: Pietro Bartolotti, Adriano Cirillo, Filippo Terni
Voice-over Artists (londonvoiceover.co.uk): Sherlock Holmes – Cliff Chapman; Interviewer – Aislinn De’ath; John Watson – Andy Scratch
Authors: Ronan Deazley, Claudy Op Den Kamp and Mathilde Pavis
Editor: Ronan Deazley
Design: Marco Bagni
Production: Bartolomeo Meletti
The Adventure of the Forger’s Apprentice was made possible by generous contributions from the following organisations:
In a fictional land called London, Sherlock Holmes and John Watson meet a curious client: the toymaker Joseph …
When Holmes and Watson receive a letter from Mary Westmacott, a new adventure at the border between illusion and reality is just about to start.
Is it always necessary to ask permission to use another’s film? Are there set rules about using clips from other films? If the copyright owner cannot be found, can their work be used?