from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Alternative spelling of plagiarize.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- See plagiarize.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. take without referencing from someone else's writing or speech; of intellectual property
Sorry, no etymologies found.
But, yeah, the point is, if you pass on your ticket to a passing acquaintance and they mercilessly plagiarise the fiction or stick the mp3 up on the interwebs for anyone to download, it's not that my "intellectual property" has been "stolen" (or "liberated," for that matter); it's just an abuse of the service, a breach of the artist-audience contract.
Or at least the version of it school pupils are most likely to plagiarise.
Sorry to plagiarise such a brilliant play but it fits … on April 28, 2010 at 2: 33 pm Howard
Ouch! on January 6, 2009 at 7: 44 pm | Reply Nightjohn evil poor, cannonrail estate, paraphrase Dickens, plagiarise Heinlein
Now other comics have complained that they are not all necessarily his own, hand-tooled products and that by posting them he is breaking that unwritten agreement not to plagiarise working comics 'material.
Since the idea of learning has of late been distilled into at best, a set of instructions, and at worst, the ability to plagiarise at will, perhaps Gove's plans for the revival of a liberal education may, with its "benefit to the soul" create a few more Wilberforces and few less Ballses. blooKat
I didn't plagiarise anything and they never gave me the option to remove my name from the cover.
#10 - While it is true that the majority of movies plagiarise, I agree with Hattori 100% on his view of Avatar.
Cool, another place students can try and plagiarise work from.
Surely that would act as a demotivator to plagiarise you might say?