|Creative Commons||http://search.creativecommons.org||Creative Commons is an excellent place to begin searching for copyrighted friendly images. Creative Commons specializes in locating images that have already been identified as having some level of copyright friendliness.|
|Teacher Tap Copyright Free Images||
|This site provides links to other copyright friendly image sites.|
|Pics4Learning||http://www.pics4learning.com/||Pics4Learning is a safe, free image library for education. Teachers and students can use the copyright-friendly photos and images for classrooms, multimedia projects, web sites, videos, portfolios, or any other project in an educational setting.|
|Clipart ETC||http://etc.usf.edu/clipart/||Welcome to quality educational clipart. Every item comes with a choice of image size and format as well as complete source information for proper citations in school projects. No advertisement-filled pages with pop-up windows or inappropriate links here. A friendly license allows teachers and students to use up to 50 educational clipart items in a single, non-commercial project without further permission.
If you are just using a few clipart items for decoration putting "Clipart courtesy FCIT" in small print is sufficient. If you have more room please include the URL "http://etc.usf.edu/clipart" so that others can find the site. If you are including clipart as part of the content of a report, you should cite the illustration as you would do for any other source. Your teacher may specify a particular format for citing web sources. We have tried to make it easy for you by including information about the original source where one exists. In general you should include the original source, title of the item, when you downloaded it, and the URL where you found it. Here’s an example:
http://etc.usf.eduGray, Asa. The Elements of Botany for Beginners and for Schools. New York: The American Book Company, 1887. “Live oak leaves.” Retrieved January 1, 2010, from /clipart/plants/live_oak_1.html
|Calisphere||http://www.calisphere.universityofcalifornia.edu/||Calisphere contains historic primary source images from UC Berkley's collection.|
|Library of Congress (American Memory)||http://memory.loc.gov/ammem/browse/||This site offers access to a wide range of information including images and video. Check copyright information for the separate items before deciding to use them.|
|Art Images||http://arthist.cla.umn.edu/vrc/digital.html||Digital Content LIbrary is an online repository of audio, video and image materials from many different collections across the University of Minnesota. Together, there are over 200,000 learning objects representing a variety of disciplines for use in teaching and learning. Sources include purchased and licensed content, original and unique research materials and donations, and copy photography.|
|NASA Images||http://www.nasa.gov/multimedia||Provides images, videos, podcasts and other resources from the NASA website.
|NASA Images||http://images.jsc.nasa.gov||A collection of more than 9000 NASA press release photos spans the American manned space program, from the Mercury program to the STS-79 Shuttle mission.|
New York Public Library Digital Image Gallery
|Site provides free and open access to over 800,000 images digitized from the The New York Public Library's vast collections, including illuminatedmanuscripts, historical maps, vintage posters, rareprints, photographs and more. See “User Guide” section of the site.
The first six websites came from the book Bookmapping, LIt Trips and Beyond by Terrence W. Cavanuagh and Jerome Burg, ISTE, Eugene, Oregon. Pages 128-130