1955 AKC Chicago International Vintage Dog Show Film Footage 16 mm 1 of a kind For Sale - New and Used
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1955 AKC Chicago International Vintage Dog Show Film Footage 16 mm 1 of a kind:
1955 AKC American Kennel Clug Chicago International Dog Show Vintage 16 mm Film
Film is 16mm and was shot by a Reporter during the 1955 Chicago International Dog Show. ENTIRE FILM IS ABOUT 1 MINUTE LONG. PREVIEW CLIP ABOVE IS FROM THIS sale AND STORED ON YOUTUBE and the only known footage of this Historical Dog show. No sound.Sell of film includes all rights to rebroadcast and sell of the hundreds of images on film. Photos are from film. Part of a hugh collection of films we purchased that have not been shown to the public in 56 plus years. This film is a One of a kind and a must for the serious Dog lover. Own a part of history.NO RETURNS OF FILM DUE TO ABILITY TO COPY FILM. ANY QUESTIONS BEFORE offerDING EMAIL US OR CALL US AT 253-988-4428.Filmed on High quality 16mm. Sell of film includes all MEDIA RIGHTS to Rebroadcast and Sell of images on film. Photos in sale are from film in this sale. Film is in excellent condition with normal wear for age and type. Film has been viewed and Imagesare good and should be cristal sharpifcomputer digitalized. Part of a hugh collection of films we purchased that have not been shown to the public in 57 plus years. This film is only know version ofthis film.
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VIDEO CLIP IS ONLY A SAMPLE OF ENTIRE FILM UP FOR sale. Film is in very good to excellent condition with no Vinegar smells. Film has been stored at proper temperature for nearly 57 years. Film is ONLY KNOWN ONE. Filmed by Reporter on scene of Events. Only know version after extensive research. Sell of film includes all rights to Rebroadcast and to digitize copies and the sell of Photographic images on film Worldwide. Any Questions just give us a call at 1-253-988-4428 Any Questions on Copyright of this film PLEASE READ. Purchase of this film will give you all COPYRIGHTS to it. A film’s protected status and protectable life begins with the initial commercial showing, the copyright registration date, or the in-notice date - whichever comes first. To help people understand the general principals of why a film enters the public domain, Festival Films (www.fesfilms.com) has put together a helpful synopsis, which is reproduced below. Although there is no single method for determining if a film - or parts of it - is in the public domain, most have entered the public domain because they were: released without Copyright Notices;
were never registered with the Library of Congress, had improper or late registrations; or
were not renewed after 28 years under the old requirements for films made before 1964.
A detailed discussion of these concepts follows. Copyright Notice
Publication of materials without notice caused the materials to immediately fall into the Public Domain. The law required that a copyright notice consisting of the Year, the word copyright or the symbol for copyright (©) in its place, and the name of the claiming copyright owner. The notice had to be clearly displayed and readable somewhere in the opening or closing credits of a film or television production. Publication of a defective notice was the same as publication without notice and the work would fall into the Public Domain. Examples of films released without © notices are Night of the Living Dead, McLintock!, Carnival of Souls, some 1950s TV shows and many Roger Corman films.
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THE FILM CLIP FROM THIS saleIS STORED ON YOUTUBE AND CAN BEEN SEEN BY ANYONE. IN YOUR RESEARCH ON THIS FILM YOU WILL COME ACCROSS IT REST ASSURED I OWN IT. IT IS A SMALL PART OF THE ENTIRE FILM FOR SALE. YOUTUBE ID- AMCRDS45 ARA PUTZ