File:Cuban American men playing dominoes in Little Havana Miami, Florida.jpg Information
Cuban_American_men_playing_dominoes_in_Little_Havana_Miami,_Florida.jpg (600 × 393 pixels, file size: 29 KB, MIME type: image/jpeg)
|This is a file from the
Wikimedia Commons. Information from its
description page there is shown below.|
Commons is a freely licensed media file repository. You can help.
|DescriptionCuban American men playing dominoes in Little Havana Miami, Florida.jpg||
Local call number: FS8034A
Title: Cuban American men playing dominoes in Little Havana: Miami, Florida
Date: ca. 1975
Accompanying note: "Hispanic traditions are visible everywhere in 'Little Havana,' where Latin folklife is a wonderful asset to commerce and culture. Dominoes is a game that has great popularity throughout Latin America. In Miami the game is a favorite of the Cuban community. The game of dominoes is traditionally played by men, and true to tradition, in 'Domino Park' one will not see women participating. As with many other forms of folklore, this game is gender specific. Along Eighth Street we stop at 'Domino Park' where men play this traditional game, so popular in Cuba and Latin America, with ivory tiles handed down from father to son. At any hour of the day or night one may watch the lively action and animated debates of the domino games."
Physical descrip: 1 slide - col.
Series Title: Folklife Collection
Repository: State Library and Archives of Florida, 500 S. Bronough St., Tallahassee, FL 32399-0250 USA. Contact: 850.245.6700. Archives@dos.state.fl.us
Persistent URL: www.floridamemory.com/items/show/120272
Cuban American men playing dominoes in Little Havana: Miami, Florida
|Camera location||View this and other nearby images on: OpenStreetMap - Google Earth||25.772979; -80.219558|
This image was taken from Flickr's The Commons. The uploading organization may have various reasons for determining that no known copyright restrictions exist, such as:No known copyright restrictionsNo restrictions
More information can be found at https://flickr.com/commons/usage/.
Please add additional copyright tags to this image if more specific information about copyright status can be determined. See Commons:Licensing for more information.
|Public domainPublic domainfalse|
This work was created by a government unit (including state, county, and municipal government agencies) of the U.S. state of Florida. It is a public record that was not created by an agency which state law has allowed to claim copyright and is therefore in the public domain in the United States.
Definition of "public record"
Public records are works "made or received in connection with the official business of any public body, officer, or employee of the state, or persons acting on their behalf, [which includes the work of] the legislative, executive, and judicial branches of government and each agency or department created thereunder; counties, municipalities, and districts; and each constitutional officer, board, and commission, or entity created pursuant to [Florida] law or [its] Constitution" (Florida Constitution, §24) such as a work made or received pursuant to law or ordinance or in connection with the transaction of official business by any state, county, district, or other unit of government created or established by law of the State of Florida (definition of public work found in §119.011(12), Florida Statutes).
Agencies permitted to claim copyright
Florida's Constitution and its statutes do not permit any agency to claim copyright for "public records" unless authorized to do so by law. The following agencies are permitted to claim copyright (as well as trademarks) and any works of these agencies should be assumed to be copyrighted without clear evidence to the contrary:
Works by defunct state agencies may be copyrighted if these rights were transferred to a new or different agency (note that legislation transferring such right may not have been codified into Florida Statutes). For example, copyright in works by the Florida Space Authority may have been transferred to Space Florida. State and municipal government agencies may claim copyright for software created by the agency (§ 119.084, F.S. 2014).
In case law, Microdecisions, Inc. v. Skinner—889 So. 2d 871 (Fla. 2d DCA 2004) ( Findlaw)—held that the Collier County Property Appraiser could not require commercial users to enter into a licensing agreement, holding that "[the agency] has no authority to assert copyright protection in the GIS maps, which are public records."
Note: Works that are considered "public records" but were not created by a state or municipal government agency may be copyrighted by their author; the
Supremacy Clause of the
United States Constitution prevents state law from overriding the author's right to copyright protection that is granted by federal law. For example, a state agency may post images online of the final appearance of a building under construction; while the images may be "public records", their creator (eg. architecture/construction firm) retains copyright rights to the image unless the contract with the agency says otherwise. See:
Government-in-the-Sunshine Manual: To what extent does federal law preempt state law regarding public inspection of records?.
|This image, originally posted to Flickr, was reviewed on by the administrator or reviewer File Upload Bot (Magnus Manske), who confirmed that it was available on Flickr under the stated license on that date.|
Click on a date/time to view the file as it appeared at that time.
|current||15:49, 6 August 2012||600 × 393 (29 KB)||File Upload Bot (Magnus Manske)||Transferred from Flickr by User:oaktree_b using flickr2commons|
Global file usage
The following other wikis use this file:
This file contains additional information, probably added from the digital camera or scanner used to create or digitize it.
If the file has been modified from its original state, some details may not fully reflect the modified file.
|JPEG file comment||Handmade Software, Inc. Image Alchemy v1.11|