Chronic.Style makes every effort to be compliant with current and understood guidelines for 'Fair Use' and 'Parody' uses of institutional artworks in stylized or related uses.

The United States trademark law as stated in the Lanham Act allows a non-owner of a registered trademark to make "fair use" of it without permission. Fair use includes using a logo in editorial content, among other situations. ... Logos don't even need to be registered as trademarks to be protected under current law.

Parody as a term of legal significance refers to the creation of new transformative works inspired by an underlying original work. Typically, the new work criticizes or comments on the original work. However, there are instances where no criticism or commentary exists and this is where courts may take an even harder look to determine if the new work infringed upon the original.

If you suspect that your intellectual property rights are being infringed upon, you may contact Chronic.Style directly by contact us directly at

For non-copyright matters, your message should have at a minimum a list of your intellectual property, proof of your ownership of the intellectual property, a list of links to all designs where you believe infringement is occurring, and your contact information.