The public domain is a nuanced concept that applies to intellectual property as a whole.9 Certainly there are works that are unequivocally in the public domain, but there are many works that hover around the edges of the public domain that can be copied under specific circumstances and not under others. Pamela Samuelson has offered a map of the public domain, identifying an unambiguous core of material in the public domain, and protections outside the core material that can either allow or prohibit uses, depending on the circumstances.10 She states that the public domain may be threatened by the laws and policies of the digital age but she also argues that the public domain may be more effectively used when com- mercialized even though such commercial uses may violate public policy. Margaret AnnWilkinson, on the other hand, posits that the public domain as previously conceived may now be outmoded and be rightfully consid- ered as a theoretical space. Wilkinson argues that the digital age has blurred the crisp lines of any mapping exercise as other dimensions of rights, such as moral rights, factor in decisions on uses of works in the public domain.11