Skip to Content Skip to Navigation

Rev. Joseph W. Neely Reynolds: Information Links

Writing Resources

Songwriting & Poetry Rhyming Dictionary
Find a rhyme in no time on your PC or Macintosh! Great for advertisers, songwriters, poets, linguists, Scrabble® players, and kids!
Dictionary & Thesarsus
Webster's Dictionary is the common title given to English language dictionaries in the United States, derived from American lexicographer Noah Webster. In the United States, the phrase Webster's has become a genericized trademark for dictionaries. Although Merriam-Webster dictionaries are descended from those of the original purchasers of Noah Webster's work, many other dictionaries bear his name, such as those by the publishers Random House and John Wiley & Sons.
Google Search Engine
Google is a search engine owned by Google, Inc. whose mission statement is to "organize the world's information and make it universally accessible and useful". The largest search engine on the web, Google receives several hundred million queries each day through its various services.
Copyright Guru
©Guru is intended to provide information and resources on copyright, intellectual property, and entertainment law. It is hoped that the information provided will be useful to attorneys, business professionals, students and others interested in the application of copyright and intellectual property law to the entertainment and Internet industries. ©Guru is designed to be an informal way to learn about and keep up to date with intellectual property issues such as emerging trends, important cases and legislation, and general advice. ©Guru is owned and operated by David J. Moser, an attorney with over 10 years of experience in the entertainment and intellectual property law.
Copyright Forms
Copyright is a set of exclusive rights regulating the use of a particular expression of an idea or information. At its most general, it is literally "the right to copy" an original creation. In most cases, these rights are of limited duration. The symbol for copyright is ©, and in some jurisdictions may alternatively be written as either (c) or (C).