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You've searched: Propaganda Posters

  • Description: public
(48 results)



Display: 20

    • We Have Just Begun to Fight!

    • 1943
    • 50.5 x 71 cm. Black and white with red accents. Poster issued by the Office to War Information to boost public morale by listing battle sites and giving the message that America has only just begun to fight. Graphic shows a soldier leading the...
    • Pipedown Soldier! Berlin's Listening!

    • 1942
    • 36 x 50.5 cm. Black and white with yellow detail. Poster issued by the Bureau of Public relations to be posted on military property as a warning to soldiers not to speak to loudly about secrete military information. Graphic shows a soldier talking...
    • Joan of Arc Saved France

    • 1918
    • 50 x 75 cm. Color. Part of an ad campaign to boost sales of war savings stamps, this poster shows an image of Joan of Arc to inspire the public to fund the war effort.
    • They Give Their Lives

    • 1914-1918 circa
    • 50 x 76 cm. Color. Poster encouraging the public to lend their savings to the war effort by buying war savings stamps. Graphic shows a gloomy hilltop with crosses arranged so as to be reminiscent of the crucifixion.
    • Do Not Be Fooled by the Lies of the Enemy

    • 1914-1918 circa
    • 35.5 x 55.5 cm. Black and white with red accents. This bulletin assures the public that the U.S. government has no intention of seizing private food reserves from its citizens, but reminds that hoarding of food or collecting more than is reasonable...
    • Victory is a Question of Stamina

    • 1917
    • 53 x 72.5 cm. Color. Graphic showing soldiers advancing on the battlefield with the slogan: Victory is a Question of Stamina. Poster encourages the public to send more wheat, meat, fats, and sugar, the alleged fuel for fighters.
    • Why Loyal Americans are Keeping the Pledge

    • 1917-1919 circa
    • 50.5 x 75 cm. Black and white with red accents. Poster informing the general public of the reasons why avoiding the consumption of wheat and meat is vital to ensure the steady flow of supplies to our troops and allies in war torn Europe.
    • Sir, Don't Waste

    • 1917 circa
    • 53 x 73.5 cm. Black and white with red accents. Poster encouraging public not to waste food and adopt a clean plate doctrine. Graphic shows a rich gentleman leaving a large amount of food on his plate.
    • If You Knew...

    • 1914-1918 circa
    • 52 x 69.5 cm. Color. Red Cross fundraising poster reminding the public that All of the Red Cross War Fund goes for War Relief.
    • Caring for American Soldiers in England

    • 1918
    • 35.5 x 53 cm. Black and white with red accents. A bulletin issued by the Red Cross to inform the American public how their donations have gone to help soldiers overseas. Graphic depicts an American soldier strolling from a busy London square.
    • Knowledge Wins

    • 1914-1918 circa
    • 48 x 71 cm. Color. A reminder to American citizens that public library books are free and that knowledge will help win the war. Graphic shows soldier climbing from the trenches onto a pathway of books leading to a U.S. city skyline. (2 copies)
    • Books Wanted

    • 1917 circa
    • 71 x 106.5 cm. Color. Poster reminding citizens of the need for books for soldiers overseas and encouraging them to bring their donations to the local public library.
    • America Has Plenty of Food

    • 1939-1945 circa
    • 63.5 x 96.5 cm. Color. Poster issued by the U.S. Department of Agriculture to reassure the public that the land is still producing plenty of food. Graphic shows a healthy American family in front of a background featuring scenes of full grain silos...
    • Safe Water on the Farm

    • 1943
    • 55.5 x 71 cm. Color. Poster issued by the U.S. Public Health Service to serve as a reminder to farming communities to check their local water supply. Graphic shows a small boy drinking water from a private well.
    • Sugar Means Ships

    • 1917 circa
    • 48.5 x 39.5 cm. Black and white. Urges the American public to reduce consumption of sugary beverages, because the transportation of sugar diverts ships from the war effort. The graphic image depicts a woman drinking from a straw connected to the...

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