What Happens If My A.I. Art Prompt Spontaneously Produces Shrek? + More Artists’-Rights Questions, Answered, Katarina Feder, δημοσίευση στο Artnet [11/10/2022]Marilena Pateraki
Have you ever wondered what your rights are as an artist? There’s no clear-cut textbook to consult—but we’re here to help. Katarina Feder, a vice president at Artists Rights Society, is answering questions of all sorts about what kind of control artists have—and don’t have—over their work.
Do you have a query of your own? Email firstname.lastname@example.org and it may get answered in an upcoming article.
I’m an artist fascinated by the potential of DALL-E and other AI-generated art programs. Before I dip my toe into them, I was curious about them from a copyright perspective. I’m clear that you can’t copyright a work by an AI but what if, despite my best intentions, the program ends up making Shrek? I don’t want Dreamworks to sue me
Artificial intelligence text-to-image programs represent a bold new frontier in art creation. For those who aren’t aware, the code involved allows users to type in a prompt—say, “Nosferatu on Rupaul’s Drag Race“—and then watch as the program manages to produce a series of images that fit the description eerily well, after it scours the internet for source material. DALL-E is the highest profile program, and takes its name from the Pixar robot character and, of course, Salvador Dalí, though I see this whole endeavor as more reminiscent of the work of Darren Bader, or perhaps the dearly departed Lawrence Weiner, who spent his career writing such prompts on walls.
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