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There will be no place that a murderer and torturer can hide! He will get the full measure of what he deserves! Every living thing detests you! He will never see any mercy!

Poster Number: PP 285
Category: World War II
Poster Notes: (Written on the paper peeking out of his trench coat) ‘To the Basement!'
Media Size: 30x23.5
Poster Type: Lithograph
Publishing Date: 1945
Editorial Information: Editor K. Yirinova
Technical Information on Poster: March 14, 1945; Publication No. 6664; Volume 1 sheet of paper; Order No. 775; Price 1 ruble, 50 kopeks
Glavlit Directory Number: A 14492
Catalog Notes: PP 285 World War II
Artist: Deni (Denisov), Viktor Nikolaevich — Дени (Денисов), Виктор Николаевич
Although known for his characterizations and posters that he signed with the pseudonym 'Deni'; Viktor Nikolayevich Denisov never received formal artistic education. Around 1906, Deni began exhibiting at the annual exhibitions of the Society of Independents in Saint Petersburg, as well as at the Salon of Humorists. In 1910, he took private lessons in painting and drawing from the artist-portraitist Nikolai P. Ulianov and that same year, he became active in the field of political caricature, contributing ...
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Printer: Typography named for I.V. Stalin of the Pravda Newspaper, Moscow — Типография газеты правда имен И.В. Сталина, Москва
Pravda (Truth) was the main newspaper of the Communist Party of the USSR until 1991. In publication since 1912, the paper moved its offices to Moscow shortly after the October Revolution. During the mid-1930s, Pravda moved into new offices at 24 Pravda Street in Moscow and it shared offices with the periodicals Trud (Work), Sel’skaia zhizn’ (Village Life), and the youth newspaper Komsomol’skaia Pravda (Komsomol Truth). The lower level of the building housed the printing plant....
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Publisher: Iskusstvo (Art Publishing House), Moscow-Leningrad — Искусство, Москва-Ленинград
Iskusstvo was the Art Publishing House (A.K.A. Visual Arts Publishing) that was created in 1936 from Ogiz-Izogiz (State Art and Literature Publishing House). It disseminated books and journals dealing with graphic design and the fine arts, and it issued numerous posters. Since the Iskusstvo banner was part of the State Printing Works in Leningrad (St. Petersburg) and Moscow, its two main offices were located in those two cities.
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