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Editorial del Estado [dirección ilegible] Libros de todas las ramas del saber

Número de Cartel: PP 388
Información sobre el cartel: The building with the globe was built in 1904 for the Russian branch of Singer Sewing Machine and its offices were on the top floor. The building stands to this day on Nevskii Prospect, St. Petersburg's main avenue. In the early Soviet era, the Singer building housed the Petrograd State Publishing House as well as the city's largest bookstore Dom Knigi (House of Books).

[At right]
Literature. Works Of And About Lenin. Popular Science.
Agriculture. Fiction. Children’s Literature. Art

[Titles on books]
Emilyan Iaroslavskii: "The Life and Work of V.I. Lenin". “Star”
Popular Literature and Popular Science Magazine. "The
History of the Russian Communist Party" [by] Zinovev.
"V.I. Lenin". "Russia". "Letters of V.I. Lenin".
Textbooks For Schools. "Marxism-Leninism"

Tamaño: 42x28
Tipo de cartel: Litografía y Offset
Fecha de publicación: c.1924
Fuentes: Carstensen, F. V. (1984). American enterprise in foreign markets: Studies of Singer and International Harvester in Imperial Russia. Chapel Hill: Univ. of North Carolina Press.
En el catologo: PP 388 Education & Literacy
Artista: LAB — ЛАБ
Imprenta: 1st State Lithography Workshop, Leningrad (formerly Kibbel) — 1-я государственная литография, Ленинград
The 1st State Lithography had its roots in Imperial Russia. The St. Petersburg-based printing operation was founded in 1881 by Theodore Kibbel (Fedor Fyodorovich Kibbel’) with just four printing presses. By the 1890s, Kibbel had opened a large workshop at 9 Kronverkskaia near the intersection of Mir Street. As a hub for the chromolithography production of posters, labels, cartons, and other ephemera; Kibbel ran one of the largest and most versatile printing operations in the Russian Empire. In...
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Editorial: State Publishing House — Государственный издательство
The State Publishing House had its origins in Imperial Russia as the Royal Print Yard of St. Petersburg. In 1917, the Soviets nationalized the print yard and requisitioned its presses. From requisitioning emerged the Publishing House of the Petrograd Soviet that was formed in the winter of 1917 by the Literary and Publishing Department of People's Commissariat for Education. In 1919, the State Publishing House in St. Petersburg changed its name to Petrogosizdat (Petrograd State Publishing) and in 1924, ...
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