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Tras haber completado la Revolución Socialista y haber defendido lo logros de la Revolución en una lucha increíblemente dura, la heroica clase obrera de Rusia se convierte en la creadora de una vida nueva.

Número de Cartel: PP 108
Información sobre el cartel: This poster shows the 155-foot granite column in Palace Square (Dvortsovaia Ploschad) in St. Petersburg. The column honors Russia's victory over France in the Napoleonic Wars. Palace Square contains a great deal of history. In 1879, an assassination attempt was made there on Tsar Alexander II, in 1905 the palace guards opened fire on protesters in the "Bloody Sunday Massacre" and, on the night of October 25, 1917, the Petrograd Bolshevik forces gathered on the square to storm the Tsar's palace marking a turning point in the October Revolution.
Tamaño: 36x28
Tipo de cartel: Lithograph
Fecha de publicación: 1957
Información técnica: Submitted for production September 20, 1957; Order No. 6234
Número de Glavlit: M-31478
Fuentes: Haupt, G., Marie, J.-J. (1974). Makers of the Russian Revolution: Biographies. London: George Allen & Unwin. (Volodarskii, p. 418).
Información en el catálogo: PP 108 Revolution b
Artista: Pisarevskii, Mikhail Mikhailovich — Писаревский, Михаил Михайлович
Imprenta: Lenizdat (Leningrad State Publishing) Typography Workshop — Лениздат Типография
Lenizdat was chiefly a publishing entity but it operated a printing section in its later history. The publisher's origins were conceived in 1917 as the publishing arm of the Petrograd Soviet. In 1924, the publisher was accorded the name Lengiz (Leningrad State Publishing House) when the city of Petrograd was named Leningrad, in honor of the Soviet leader Vladimir Lenin. After 1925, Lengiz served as a quasi-independent publisher subordinate to Gosizdat (State Publishing House). During the mid-1920s, ...
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Editorial: Lenizdat (Leningrad State Publishing House) — Лениздат
Lenizdat published books, political literature, magazines, posters, brochures, postcards and newspapers. Its origins began in 1917 as the publishing entity for the Petrograd Soviet whereby its offices were located in the Smolny Institute of Petrograd (St. Petersburg). Around 1919, the publishing entity was named Petrogosizdat (Petrograd State Publishing) and in 1924 its name was abbreviated to Lengiz (Leningrad State Publishing House) when the city took the name Leningrad in honor of the deceased Vladimir Lenin. After 1925, Lengiz served ...
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