Rudyard Kipling's Literary Property, International Copyright Law and The Naulahka.
English Literature in Transition, 1880-1920, 48(4) pp. 420–435.
This article examines Rudyard Kipling and Wolcott Balestier's neglected co-written novel, "The Naulahka: a Story of West and East" (1891-2) by looking at the issue of rightful ownership within the text, and outside it. Written during the passage of the first Anglo-American literary copyright law, the 1891 Act, and in the wake of the widespread unauthorised publication of Kipling's writings in America, "The Naulahka" is itself a parable of rightful ownership.
||Rudyard Kipling; Wolcott Balestier; International Copyright Law; Chace Act; literary property; collaborative writing; piracy; Anglo-American literary relations.
||Arts > English
||01 Aug 2007
||02 Dec 2010 20:03
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