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There are different stock image agreements. Some allow modification. Some don't. I would ask to see stock image agreements, explaining that you wish to do in order to respect the licensing of the photo. To protect yourself, you might wish to keep copies of the agreements in your job file. 
K

From my iPhone. 

> On Nov 5, 2015, at 7:11 PM, Bruce Bartrug <[log in to unmask]> wrote:
> 
> I've sent four demos to a museum that is putting together a local guide to nature trails.  They want a section on identification of common animals and plants, and they want to use photographs.  They are going to buy the photos, presumably from stock agencies, and wish me to modify the photos with captions and identifying marks, and also in many instances select out the animal or plant from the photo.  No big deal, other than the selecting of long-legged insects and some plants.
> 
> But I have a problem with the way they want to handle the photo purchases.  They don't want to indicate the photos will be modified (by me) before being inserted into the book.  This seems unethical to me, and possibly even illegal.  Besides not seeing the photos they select before I begin work, I don't want to wind up in the middle of a lawsuit.
> 
> Advice welcome, and thanks in advance,
> BAB
> 
> -- 
> Bruce Bartrug
> Nobleboro, Maine, USA
> [log in to unmask]
> www.brucebartrug.com
> 
> •The world is a dangerous place, not because of those who do evil, but because of those who look on and do nothing.  - Albert Einstein
> •In the end, we will remember not the words of our enemies, but the silence of our friends. -Martin Luther King
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