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You've searched: Propaganda Posters

  • Description: ship
(14 results)



Display: 20

    • 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!!!!
    • Mediterranean Cruise

    • 1924-1925 circa
    • 61 x 30.5 cm. Color. Announcement of a cruise ship named the Empress of Scotland to depart from New York for the Mediterranean Sea on February 9, 1925.
    • What is Leeway?

    • 1939-1945 circa
    • 71 x 56 cm. Color. Naval training aid illustrating the concept of leeway by showing a ship making headway being thrown off her course by the wind, and the measure of this drift is known as the leeway.
    • Till We Meet Again

    • 1942
    • 56 x 71 cm. Color. Government issued poster encouraging American citizens to buy war bonds in support of troops overseas. Graphic shows a soldier waving farewell out of a ship porthole. (2 copies)
    • I'm Counting On You!

    • 1943
    • 50.5 x 71 cm. Color. Poster issued by the Office of War Information warning military personnel not to discuss troop movements, ship sailings, or war equipment. Graphic shows Uncle Sam with his finger to his lips to communicate silence.
    • 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 (5 of 14)

    • 1943
    • 25.5 x 35.5 cm. Black and white with red detail. Naval training aid utilizing cartoons to show the importance of wearing a life jacket at all times in case of the order to abandon ship.
    • 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.

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