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We were born to make fairy tales turn into true stories…

Poster Number: PP 1013
Category: Youth
Poster Notes: [On the banner] Hello Beloved Stalin
Media Size: 41x27.5
Poster Type: Lithograph
Publishing Date: 1937
Editorial Information: Editor I. Mikhal'skaia; Text Editor M. Rovenskii
Technical Information on Poster: Izogiz No. 8740, I 34; Submitted for printing February 9, 1937; Approved April 2, 1937; Standard format 72x103 - 1 sheet; Order No. 126; Price 80 kopeks
Glavlit Directory Number: B-14773
Catalog Notes: PP 1013 Youth
Artist: Karachentsov, Petr Iakovlevich — Караченцов, Петр Яковлевич
Petr Iakovlevich Karachentsov obtained his artistic education at VKhUTEIN (Higher Art and Technical Institute) between 1927 and 1931. As a professional graphic designer and illustrator, his first posters were created in the late 1920s. During the 1930s, Karachentsov’s posters chiefly dealt with domestic themes and by the end of the decade, the themes turned to international politics and peace-- topics of rising importance immediately prior to World War II. During the war, Petr Karachentsov created agitation po...
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Printer: 24th Lithography Workshop of the Poligrafkniga Trust of Ogiz, Leningrad — 24-я типография ОГИЗа РСФСР треста Полиграфкнига, Ленинград
The 24th Lithography Workshop was located at Kronverkskaia and Mir Streets in Leningrad (St. Petersburg). Historically, the workshop had its roots in Imperial Russia and it was a large printing operation founded in 1881 by Theodore Kibbel (a.k.a. Fedor Fyodorovich Kibbel). Shortly after the printer was nationalized by the Soviets, it became the 1st State Lithography Workshop. In 1924, the workshop was named in honor of Mikhail Pavlovich Tomskii (1880-1936), head of the Soviet trade ...
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Publisher: Ogiz-IzoGiz, Moscow-Leningrad — Огиз-Изогиз, Москва-Ленинград
Ogiz was the Association of the State Book and Magazine Publishers. Its main offices were located in Moscow and in Leningrad. The Sovnarkom of the Russian Socialist Federative Soviet Republic established Ogiz in 1930 to centralize publishing activities under a state monopoly in order to eliminate duplication of printed material, streamline and control publishing production and output, and to create a base for marketing books, training and technical manuals. In 1931, the Central Committee of the USSR ...
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