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Long Live Soviet Youth!

Poster Number: PP 899
Category: Youth
Media Size: Please inquire
Poster Type: Offset
Publishing Date: 1961
Editorial Information: Editor V. Rukavishnikov; Technical Editor A. Soboleva
Technical Information on Poster: Submitted March 23, 1960. Publication No. 1-404. 1 large sheet. Order No. 1363. Price 1 ruble. Printed in Leningrad, 9 Kronverkskaia Embankment
Glavlit Directory Number: A-01290
Catalog Notes: PP 899 Youth
Artist: Gorpenko, Anatolii Andreevich — Горпенко, Анатолий Андреевич
Artist: Denisov, Nikolai Viktorovich — Денисов, Николай Викторович
The son of the renowned Soviet poster artist Viktor Deni, Nikolai Denisov became a successful artist in his own right. He began his design career prior to World War II and he often worked in collaboration with his wife, Nina Vatolina, who happened to be one of his father’s favorite students. Denisov and Vatolina graduated from the Moscow Art Institute (class of 1942) and had married during the time they were students. Many of Vatolina’s ea...
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Printer: 1st Offset Printing Plant of UPP of the Lensovnarkhoz, Leningrad — 1-я Ленсовнархоз УПП Типография Офсетной, Ленинград
The 1st Offset Printing Plant of the Lensovnarkhoz (Leningrad Economic Regional Council) was located near Kronverkskaia and Mir Streets in Leningrad (St. Petersburg). In the late 1950s until the early 1960s, the printer’s operations were managed by the UPP (Printing Industry Management) of Lensovnarkhoz. Historically, the printer had roots in Imperial Russia as a large operation founded in 1881 by Theodore Kibbel (Fedor Fyodorovich Kibbel') until it was nationalized by the Soviets in 1917. After its in...
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Publisher: IzoGiz (State Publishing House of Fine Art), Moscow — Изогиз (Государственное издательство изобразительного искусства), Москва
The history of IzoGiz begins with the formation of Ogiz, the Association of the State Book and Magazine Publishers. In 1930, the Sovnarkom of the Russian Socialist Federative Soviet Republic established Ogiz to centralize publishing under a monopoly in order to eliminate duplication of printed material, to streamline and control publishing production and its output, and to create a base for marketing books, training and technical manuals. In 1931, the Central Committee of the USSR ordered certain ...
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