There are a number of ways outside the standard licence categories that you may be able to copy or use material protected by copyright.
These include copying under fair dealing provisions of the Copyright Act (1968), copying with permission of the copyright holder, and copying permitted under a specific licence.
Under the fair dealing provisions of the Copyright Act, if you use copyright material for the purposes of research or study, or criticism or review, you do not infringe copyright providing your use is fair.
Copying allowances deemed fair vary between materials:
To copy amounts in excess of these limits or to copy from works other than those listed above (that is, artworks, internet, audio-visual material) you must consider whether the use would be fair.
You can copy and communicate an insubstantial portion of a literary or dramatic work which is in hardcopy form:
You may make multiple copies of an insubstantial portion of a work for the purposes of distributing to students, but the following provisos must be adhered to:
You can copy and/or communicate copyright material if you obtain permission from the copyright holder of that material. Make sure the permission you receive sets out in writing (email is sufficient), what has been agreed, that is, what you intend to do with the material and how much of the material you intend to copy and/or communicate.