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The Civil Engineering Industry Requires Highly Qualified Personnel.

Número de Cartel: PP 697
Información sobre el cartel:

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Desiatniks (Leaders of 10-man squads)

RABFAK (Workers' Faculty System) was a mentoring program for citizens that propagated loyalty to the Bolsheviks while supplying them with technical skills to carry out industrial plans. FABZAUCH (Factory Apprentice School) was a trade school alternative to higher education. While there are no direct English translations for the abbreviations VUZ and VTUZ, the former is best defined as a Higher Education Institution and the latter as a Higher Technical Educational Institution.
Tamaño: 40x29
Tipo de cartel: Litografía
Fecha de publicación: 1930
Información técnica: Order A.Kh.R. No. P 2050; Price 27 kopeks
Número de Glavlit: A-3377
Fuentes: Fitzpatrick, S. (1979). Education and social mobility in the Soviet Union, 1921-1934. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. (Rabfak, Fabzauch, Vuz and Vtuz explained)
En el catologo: PP 697 Workers
Artista: Veideman, Karl Ianovich (Veidemanis, Kārlis) — Вейдеман, Карл Янович
Karl Ianovich Veideman (Karlis Veidemanis) was born in Latvia when it was part of the Russian Empire. In 1915 Veideman graduated from the Riga School for Painters and Decorators and then made his way to Petrograd (St. Petersburg). In Petrograd, he enrolled in the drawing school of OPKh (Society for the Encouragement of Artists) where he studied from 1915 to 1917. During the 1917 October Revolution, Veideman and fellow Latvian artists Gustav Klutsis (Gustavs Klucis), Vladimir Anders (Voldemar Anderson) ...
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Imprenta: Mospoligraf (Moscow Polygraphic), Moscow — Мосполиграф, Москва
Mospoligraf was a state-owned printing trust located in Moscow. When the Soviet Union formulated a plan in 1921 to consolidate the nation’s largest and best printing operators into state-owned trusts; Mospoligraf was organized in 1922 to carry out consolidation of the Moscow printing industry. With a staff of over two thousand, Mospoligraf was the second-largest printing trust organized in Moscow outside of the Mospechat’ trust, and it oversaw a myriad of houses under local printing sections such...
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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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