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Have you fulfilled your obligations in honor of the 25th anniversary of the Kazakh Soviet Socialist Republic?

Poster Number: PP 207
Media Size: 36.5x29
Poster Type: Lithograph
Publishing Date: 1945
Editorial Information: Editor S. K. Bratoliubov.
Technical Information on Poster: Alma-Ata City. Order No. 307. Price 3 rubles, 50 kopeks.
Glavlit Directory Number: UG01560.
Catalog Notes: PP 207 Communist Culture b
Artist: Karpovskii, Naum Pavlovich — Карповский, Наум Павлович
Naum Pavlovich Karpovskii was a noted Soviet painter and a graphic artist from Kharkov. Until 1941, he lived and worked in Kharkov but during World War II, he moved to Alma-Ata (Almaty), the capital of the Kazakh SSR. From 1925 to 1931, Karpovskii studied at the State Art Institute of Kharkov where he later served as an instructor. By the 1930s, he was designing political posters. When the threat war loomed over the Soviet Union during the late 1930...
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Printer: Cartography Workshop of KazNKZ (Kazakh People's Commissariat) — Картографическая мастерская КазНКЗ
Cartography Workshop of KazNKZ (in the Kazakh Soviet Socialist Republic) produced maps and paper ephemera and was a large printing operation. The People's Commissariat was the manager of the workshop. The Commissariat was an executive structure first used in the Russian Soviet Federative Socialist Republic (RSFSR) to manage economic and industrial activities. This structure was later used in the union and autonomous republics of the USSR. People's Commissariats also managed sectors of the national economy. ...
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Publisher: KazIZO (Kazakh Visual Arts Department), [Alma-Ata] — КазИЗО (Казахский изобразительный отдел), [Алма-Ата]
KazIZO (Kazakh Visual Arts Department a.k.a. the Creative Association of Kazakhstan Artists) was an artist collective that existed from the 1940s until the mid-1950s in the Kazakh Soviet Socialist Republic. While visual arts departments and collectives were organized in the Soviet Union as early as 1917, some regional IZO departments (like KazIZO) were organized well-after the immediate post-revolutionary period.
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