Trivium Art History shares thousands of images of artwork and original writings by artists and authors. We reproduce this content under three legal frameworks: Public Doman, Institutional Open Access, and Educational Fair Use. Only content marked public domain may be reproduced outside of Trivium Art History.
Trivium defines public domain and copyright term according to U.S. Copyright Law, defining unpublished works as entering the public domain 70 years after the artist's death, and all works published before 1923 as within the public domain. In other countries, the duration of copyright term may differ. Please check copyright length according to your country's legislation before you consider reproducing images from arthistoryproject.com.
Images of artwork and writings protected by copyright are to be used only for contemplation. Copying, printing, or any kind of reproduction of copyrighted content is prohibited, since these activities may be considered copyright infringement. Certain images depicting public domain artworks may themselves be copyrighted, typically images of three-dimentional artworks, where two-dimentional representation includes some element of interpretation. Trivium displays copyrighted content under two conditions: either content that has been released into the public domain by museums or institutions via an "Open Access" program, or under the terms of educational fair use.
In addition to presenting work from history, Trivium shares original content in the form of artist biographies, essays on art movements and descriptions of artworks, mediums and more. All original content by Trivium and its contributors is copyrighted by Trivium Art History, and may not be reproduced in print or online without express consent by Trivium Art History. That said, we love to work with educators to provide resources to help share art history, so please contact us at email@example.com with any questions regarding using Trivium content.