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La clase trabajadora en el país de los trabajadores. ¡Por la jornada de 7 horas!

Número de Cartel: PP 277
Información sobre el cartel: Según el trabajo que ejercieran, los obreros de la Rusia pre-revolucionaria trabajaban de 10 a 12 horas al día, seis días a la semana. Tras la Revolución de Octubre de 1917, se introdujo la jornada laboral obligatoria de ocho horas al día, seis días a la semana. En 1927 (cuando, presumiblemente, se publicó este cartel) la jornada laboral era de siete horas, seis días a la semana. En 1929, se decretó que la jornada laboral fuera de cinco días a la semana, aunque al final se estableció que fuera de ocho horas diarias, seis días a la semana. Tras el fin de la Segunda Guerra Mundial, la jornada laboral de la URSS se redujo a siete horas diarias, seis días a la semana.
Tamaño: 33.5x25.5
Tipo de cartel: Litografía
Fecha de publicación: c.1928
Información técnica: Order No. 2296. "from the original of the artist B. V. Ioganson." Price 75 kopeks. [A Soviet-era archive stamp on this poster reads “File Copy" Inventory No. 5740].
Número de Glavlit: A-17763.
En el catologo: PP 277 Workers
Artista: Ioganson, Boris Vladimirovich — Иогансон, Борис Владимирович
Boris Ioganson attended the Moscow School of Art and was trained by the leading Russian Impressionist and modern painter Petr Ivanovich Kelin. From 1918 to 1912, Ioganson studied at MUZhVIZ (Moscow School of Painting, Sculpture and Architecture). In 1922, he helped found A.Kh.R. (Association of Artists of the Revolution) where he adopted the principles of Socialist Realism emerging during the 1930s in the USSR. From 1937 to 1961, Ioganson was on faculty at the Leningrad Institute of Painting, ...
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Imprenta: 1st Exemplary Gosizdat Typolithography Workshop, Moscow — 1-я Образцовая типография Госиздата, Москва
The 1st Exemplary Gosizdat Typolithography Workshop was located in Moscow at 28 Valovaia Street. Historically, the workshop began as the Sharapov-Sytin Partnerhip in the era prior to the Russian Revolution. Ivan Dmitrievich Sytin (1851-1934) was the son of a peasant. He opened a small print shop in Moscow using a single press and by the start of the 20th century his printing business (at Valovaia and Piatnitskaia streets) was the largest private printing company in tsarist ...
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Editorial: A.Kh.R. (Association of Artists of the Revolution) — А.Х.Р (Ассоциация Художников Революции)
The Association of Artists of the Revolution was an artist cooperative from 1928 to 1932. From 1922-1928 it was called the Association of Artists of Revolutionary Russia. During the 1920s, the Association rose to prominence in the Soviet art world. It opened branches throughout the USSR, and it operated its own publishing house in Moscow at 25 Tsvetnoi Boulevard. The Association was abolished in 1932 when the government centralized a majority of independent arts organizations in the USSR.
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