Everyone to the New Elections of the Soviet! More farm laborers and poor people to the Soviets! Poor woman and woman farmer — be at the forefront! Long live the Soviets! Long live the dictatorship of the proletariat! Building soviet farms and collective farms is the socialistic way of overcoming scattered and outdated small peasant holdings, forward to large collective agriculture!

Poster Number: PP 588
Category: Agriculture
Poster Notes: [On grain elevator] Elevator; Poster was produced for the collectivization campaigns from 1927 to 1930.
Media Size: 46.5х32
Poster Type: Lithograph and Offset
Publishing Date: c.1930
Glavlit Directory Number: 31657. Mosgublit, Moscow provincial section of Glavlit
Catalog Notes: PP 588 Agriculture
Artist: Artist Unknown — неизвестный художник
The artist's name on the poster is not indicated. By assigning Artist Unknown to a poster it also could mean the artist used a chop mark whereby no signature is seen thus rendering the artist's identity anonymous.
Printer: Mospoligraf (Moscow Polygraphic) 15th Lithography Workshop, Moscow (formerly Mashistov) — 15-я Литография «Мосполиграф», Москва (бывш. Машистова)
The Mospoligraf 15th Lithography Workshop was located at 23 Bol'shaia Sadovaia Street in Moscow. Its history begins with Ivan Mikhailovich Mashistov (1851-1914) the founder and managing director of Mashistov Typolithography. His firm printed magazines, historical books, and during the First World War, it printed and published patriotic posters. Under the Soviets, Mashistov Lithography became the 15th Lithographic Workshop and, it was also known as the MGSNKh (Moscow City Council of National Economy) Typo-lithography Workshop. In 1922 the ...
Publisher: Mossovet (Moscow Soviet of People's Deputies) — Моссовет
Mossovet (Moscow Soviet of People's Deputies) was the USSR's version of a city council and it existed from 1918 until 1991. Today, the Mossovet building at 13 Tverskaia Street across from Tverskaia Square, serves as the office of Moscow's civil administration. Designed in 1782, the red-colored palazzo was the residence of Moscow's governor-general. In the 1940s, the Mossovet building was elevated three stories.