View profile

Attribution in co-design

Oh, hello! It's nice to "see" you.
Design With
Attribution in co-design
By Tyler Gindraux • Issue #11 • View online
Oh, hello! It’s nice to “see” you.

Text: This Week
Text: This Week
I was watching Enola Holmes this past weekend, when I learned about the whole suing debacle that’s happening with Sir Arthur Conan Doyle’s estate. Essentially, the estate is arguing that the Netflix movie (and Nancy Springer’s novels) take key elements from Doyle’s later books, namely, the fact that Sherlock “has emotions” and “respects women.” They’re suing for copyright infringement.
There’s a lot I could say about all of that. But, anyways.
This got me thinking about attribution. Leah Lockhart describes attribution as, “giving credit where credit is due throughout the process.” An interesting and, I think, essential, part of any co-design process. But what does that look like? How do we facilitate attribution well? And who decides what is safe, accurate or just? Let’s ponder.
Text: "It is giving credit where credit is due throughout the process." Leah Lockhart
Text: "It is giving credit where credit is due throughout the process." Leah Lockhart
Thanks
I’d love to hear what you think? Any resources that unpack this a bit more? (Reply or find me on Twitter). Otherwise, see you all next week!
Did you enjoy this issue?
Tyler Gindraux

This weekly newsletter is curated by Tyler Gindraux, a researcher and service designer based in London, UK.

Design With encourages conversation while building a community of designers who are interested in participatory approaches to urban planning, service design, and user research.

If you don't want these updates anymore, please unsubscribe here.
If you were forwarded this newsletter and you like it, you can subscribe here.
Powered by Revue