Images add interest and provide context for your pages and modules. Some of the major sources for finding images are listed on this page. For a more comprehensive list of sources, look at the Finding Images Guide.
We licenses high quality image collections. Since Canvas is password protected, you can use these on your pages. A few notable sources are listed below.
You can use the Creative Commons search to find images that you can share, use and modify. This search includes content from Google Images, Europeana, Wikimedia Commons, and Open Clip Art Library.
Do not assume that the results displayed in this search portal are under a Creative Commons license. You should always verify that the work is actually under a Creative Commons license by following the link. If you are have any questions, you should contact the copyright holder directly or try to contact the site where you found the content.
This video will give you a short introduction to Creative Commons:
|Title||Section from the "Book of the Dead" of Nany|
|Period||Dynasty 21, reigns of Psensennes I-II; Third Intermediate period|
|Date||ca. 1040-945 B.C.E.|
|Credit Line||The Metropolitan Museum of Art, Rogers Fund, 1930 (30.3.31)|
|Image Copyright Notice||Image © The Metropolitan Museum of Art|
|Repository||The Metropolitan Museum of Art
|ARTstor Collection||Metropolitan Museum of Art - Images for Academic Publishing|
|Source||Data From: The Metropolitan Museum of Art|
|Rights||This image was provided by The Metropolitan Museum of Art. Contact information: Image Library, The Metropolitan Museum of Art, 1000 Fifth Avenue, New York, NY 10028, (212) 396-5050 (fax), Scholars.License@MetMuseum.org
Image © The Metropolitan Museum of Art
This image is available for uses permitted under the ARTstor Terms and Conditions of Use, such as teaching and study, as well as for scholarly publications, through the Images for Academic Publishing (IAP) initiative. If you are seeking to use this image for scholarly publication, you should click on the IAP icon below the thumbnail image.
"Public domain" images are not protected by copyright. The public owns these works, not an individual author or artist. Anyone can use a public domain work without obtaining permission, but no one can ever own it. Examples of websites that share images that are in the public domain are listed below.
More information about the public domain can be found on the Copyright and Scholarship guide.