As an example, a social dance would be dance in which a participant performs a routine for a group of other persons, with the same music, dancing style, pace, etc. The number of persons of a given size would depend on how large or small the dance area may be. A typical dance area would involve dancing in a large group, with a mix of ages or levels of experience. Some would have to dance with young people or dancers, while others would simply dance with older or more experienced persons, although both would perform their dances equally well.
For the purposes of determining if a social dance may be used in a non-commercial context for the purpose of the advertisement for it, we would use the following guideline:
If there is a possibility, which has not been proven to be impossible, that a dancer will perform his or her dance on television, on a film, on stage, in a magazine or in a television commercial, then that social dance may, in reasonable belief, be used for commercial purposes.
Example 1: A television commercial featuring a dancer in the style of a dance group. The commercial does not contain any references to the specific identity of the dancer. Even if social dancing is not part of the background of the commercial, the fact that the dancing style in the advertisement may be characterized as “socially” or “popular” is sufficient for us to consider that social dancing may be used for commercial purposes.
Example 2: This advertisement has reference to a particular dance style and uses an image of the dance group.
Example 3: This advertisement has reference to a particular dance style and includes a photograph of the group dancing. The fact that the dance style in the advertisement may be characterized as socially or popular is sufficient for us to consider that social dancing may be used for commercial purposes.
After months of speculation from a certain Twitter account about a potential “Ghostbusters” sequel and years of planning from producer Ivan Reitman – who reportedly had to hire a new crew just to bring the sequel to life – today, director Paul Feig – whose latest movie, Spy, is the first since 2011 to reach the $200 million marks during its opening weekend – confirmed that the project is now, “100 percent”, moving forward!
The project was announced in the fall, but Feig has remained tight-lipped about the project and kept a low profile about the project as well. Recently, though, Feig spoke with Yahoo about the project, and the future of it