Parents, children and grandchildren are happy to celebrate the proud holiday of our victory.

Poster Number: PP 534
Poster Notes: Poster margin indicates the use of the poster is "for preschool age". The poem is by Grigore Vieru, a Moldovan writer. Translation from Moldavian was by I. Akima. The grandfather has the highest military decoration--a gold star indicating he was a “Hero of the USSR.” On the flag is "May 9", Soviet Victory Day in World War II.
Media Size: 39х27
Poster Type: Offset
Publishing Date: 1985
Editorial Information: Editor N. Postnikova; Art Editor O. Vedernikov; Technical Editor Ia. Sokolova; Proofreader H. P’iankova
Technical Information on Poster: Submitted for production August 17, 1984. Approved for printing January 14, 1985. 60x90. Offset paper No. 1. Sans-serif font. Offset printing. Required volume of paper 1.0. Required calibration 6.0. Actual sheets of paper used 1.59. Publication No. 1986
Catalog Notes: PP 534 Communist Culture
Artist: Ostrov, S. (Ostrovi) — Остров, С.
Printer: Offset Printing Plant of Rosglavpoligrafprom —

Rosglavpoligrafprom (Main Administration of the Printing Industry of the State Committee of the Council of Ministers of the RSFSR for Publishing, Printing and Book Trade) managed numerous printers around the USSR.

Publisher: Malysh (Kid) Publishing House, Moscow — Малыш

The history of Malysh Publishing House in Moscow begins with the foundation of the largest children's book publishing house in the Soviet Union, Detskaya Literatura (Children's Literature) or, Detgiz as it was abbreviated. Developed in 1933, Detgiz published books for youths aged two to seventeen. In 1957 Detskii Mir (Children's World) was formed out of Detgiz. In 1964, Detsky Mir was reorganized and came under new management. During reorganization, the name of the firm changed to Malysh (Kid) Publishing and its target audience were children under nine years of age. At the time, the firm was lauded for having the best Soviet writers and illustrators. Malysh distributed children's books to Canada, Austria, Afghanistan, India and other nations. Books were published in Russian for national use but also for the Eastern Bloc nations such as Czechoslovakia and Poland. By 1991, Malysh was deemed "the second-largest publishing house" in the Soviet Union.