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You've searched: Propaganda Posters

  • Description: It
(23 results)



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    • [Russian Propaganda Poster]

    • 1932
    • 140 x 69 cm. Black, red, and white. Portrays a series of photographs and drawings. Includes a large cutout of a man to the far left of the poster, surrounded by crowds and lines of people. In the center of the poster is a portion of a map of Russia...
    • [Stomping on Religious Men]

    • 1930
    • 51 x 70 cm. Color. Propaganda poster portraying a large black boot stepping upon a group of men representing a variety of religions, each illustrated with a halo around his head. One man is straddled on top of the boot with the intention of...
    • A careless word... another cross

    • 1943
    • 50.5 x 71 cm. Color. Poster issued by the Office of War Information warning those who are privy to military information not to share it carelessly, lest a soldier should die as a result. Graphic shows a white wooden cross with a helmet and utility...
    • Be With Him at Every Mail Call

    • 1945
    • 53 x 71 cm. Color. Advertising poster for the V-Mail service to American soldiers. It is described as private, reliable, patriotic. Graphic shows a young woman smiling as she writes a letter to her soldier overseas.
    • Don't Burn Waste Paper

    • 1939-1945 circa
    • 44 x 55.5 cm. Color. Government issued poster warning American citizens to donate their waste paper to the war effort rather than burning it. Graphic shows a metal garbage can filled with burning paper materials.
    • Exposition Tunisie 45

    • 1945 circa
    • 113.5 x 153 cm. Color. Portrays a graphic on a red backdrop of a large brown hand holding in its palm a building with the Islamic symbol of a star and crescent located behind it.
    • Going-Going-Gone!

    • 1918 circa
    • 78 x 106 cm. Black and white with orange accents. Recruitment poster for the American Air Service. Features a large graphic of an orange arrow pointing upward, and a photograph of mechanics working on a plane. Local Note - due to this poster's...
    • Help Bring Them Back To You!

    • 1943
    • 55.5 x 71 cm. Color. Poster issued by the Office of War Information giving practical tips for those on the home front who want to help the war effort. Graphic shows the window of a home with a service flag hanging up and a sticker with the words...
    • How Can You Afford Those Extra War Bonds

    • 1939-1945 circa
    • 60.5 x 77.5 cm. Color. Poster advertising the need for Americans to buy more war bonds. Graphic shows a soldier who lost a leg being welcomed home by his sweetheart. The message at the bottom reads, Is it a sacrifice to buy bonds?
    • Le Kas Allemand

    • 1914-1918 circa
    • 42 x 28 cm. Color. An anti-German war poster making fun of the German use of the letter k in places where it does not belong. English translation: The German K, By a phenomenon as yet unexplained, the German Alphabet only understands a single...
    • Le Vin Chaud

    • 1914-1918 circa
    • 79 x 120 cm. Color. French propaganda poster featuring graphic of a map of France with four individuals standing within and drinking cups of hot wine together.English translation: Hot Wine, From the Back to the Front... We will overcome in drinking...
    • Les Laches

    • 1914-1918 circa
    • 54 x 38 cm. Black and white. Propaganda poster featuring a sketch of a submarine sailor using a telescope to look at an approaching ship. English translation: The Cowards... Damn! It seems to me that the captain has a gun!!!!
    • Lubbers Don't Live (1 of 14)

    • 1943
    • 25.5 x 35.5 cm. Black and white with green detail. Naval training aid utilizing cartoons to show the importance of closing a ship's hatches and doors in order to make it water-tight.
    • Lubbers Don't Live (10 of 14)

    • 1943
    • 25.5 x 35.5 cm. Black and white with blue detail. Naval training aid utilizing cartoons to show a two-part message. First, it shows the importance of clear communication over battle phones. Second, it shows the danger of tying gun covers too tight.
    • Lubbers Don't Live (12 of 14)

    • 1943
    • 25.5 x 35.5 cm. Black and white with blue detail. Naval training aid utilizing cartoons to show the importance of closing doors in the ship to keep it from filling with water during a torpedo attack.
    • Lubbers Don't Live (14 of 14)

    • 1943
    • 25.5 x 35.5 cm. Black and white with green detail. Naval training aid utilizing cartoons to show the importance of closing doors in the ship to keep it from filling with water during an attack.
    • Navy Day, October 27th

    • 1941
    • 35.5 x 49.5 cm. Color. Advertising poster for the celebration of Navy Day (pre-Pearl Harbor) with the statement that it will ever be Our First Line of Defense. Graphic shows ships, submarines, and aircraft flying overhead. (2 copies)

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