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Woman Worker be at the forefront of the builders of socialism. Heighten your literacy and culture. Increase your qualifications. Remake your life. Put forward a new group of builders for socialist industry.

Poster Number: PP 434
Category: Women
Media Size: 46x32.5
Poster Type: Lithograph
Publishing Date: c.1930
Technical Information on Poster: Printed by offset machine
Sources & Citation: Radó, S. (1928). Guide-book to the Soviet Union, issued by the Society for Cultural Relations of the Soviet Union with Foreign Countries. Berlin: Neuer Deutscher Verlag.
Catalog Notes: PP 434 Women
Artist: Glan-Globus, Veniamin Borisovich — Глан-Глобус, Вениамин Борисович
Veniamin Borisovich Glan-Globus was a Soviet graphic artist and an illustrator of children's books. From 1921 to 1923, he studied in the graphic department at VKhUTEMAS (Higher Art and Technical Studios) art school in Moscow. During the 1930s, Glan-Globus designed posters. Reportedly, he was arrested by Soviet authorities in 1937 and then ultimately sentenced to death.
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Printer: Typolithography of Geokartprom of the V.T.U. (Military Topographic Directorate of the Soviet Army), Moscow — Типо-Литография Геокартпрома В.Т.У. (Военно-топографическое управление), Москва
In 1918, the Soviets nationalized the Moscow printing works of brothers Wilhelm Theodor Mehnert and Herman Julius Mehnert at 9 Bol'shaia Polianka (later named Soviet Street). The building housing the printer was first occupied by the Julius Kirsten printing firm. Upon its nationalization, the Soviets placed Mehnert printing under Geokartprom, a State-owed trust of the Commissariat of Defense that centralized government-mapping projects. Geokartprom printed atlases and maps solely for military and government use. While it did map ...
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Publisher: M.K.V.K.P. (Moscow Committee of the All-Union Communist Party Bolsheviks) — МКВКП(б)
The Moscow Committee was the main seat of the Communist Party in the Soviet Union and their offices were located at 15 Bolshaia Dmitrovka Street in Moscow. Historically, in 1918 when the Bolsheviks became the ruling party of Russia, they changed their party's name to the All-Russian Communist Party (Bolshevik). In 1925, the Party accorded themselves the title of the All-Union Communist Party. In 1952, they once again changed their title to become the Communist Party of the Soviet ...
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