I looked up the phrase in Cambridge dictionary, and got the definition as below:
l look forward to your help. Thanks in advance.(by) courtesy of
1 by permission of:
Phil Collins appears on the album courtesy of Virgin Records.
2 because of:
Did the Conservatives win courtesy of the division of the opposition vote between Labour and the Liberal Democrats?
You'll have to seek the permission of Mr. Smith first before you can say that.can I say " a full article can be found from below URL link courtesy of Mr. Smith.
Hi guys, thank you.
I have another related question. If I read an academic paper, which usually bears a long bibliography. I am wondering whether the author/authoress had to ask for the permissions for the usage?
Last edited by thedaffodils; 09-Jun-2008 at 04:50.
rj1948 & riverkid,
Thank you for your answers.
Oh, sorry daffodils...I was mistaken.
If it is only the link that you are providing, there is no issue of copyright or permission.