We will crush the enemy! More than other unpleasant things Hitler is afraid of these pincers . . .
The hour nears – grasped in the pincers, the demon-possessed bandit will be crushed!

Poster Number: PP 993
Category: World War II
Poster Notes: [On pinsor] flags of Great Britain, United States and Soviet Union; Broken border sign reads "Germany"; Broken structure behind Hitler is the Brandenburg Gate and it reads "Berlin".
Media Size: 33x26
Poster Type: Lithograph
Publishing Date: 1945
Editorial Information: Editor [Illegible]; Text Editor A. Zharova
Technical Information on Poster: [Approved] November 27, 1944; Publication No. 6606; Volume 1 sheet of paper; Order No. 213; Price 2 rubles.
Glavlit Directory Number: A 13431
Catalog Notes: PP 993 World War II b
Artist: Dolgorukov, Nikolai Andreevich — Долгоруков, Николай Андреевич
In 1928, Nikolai Andreevich Dolgorukov moved from his native Ekaterinburg to Moscow to attend VKhUTEIN (Higher State Artistic and Technical Institute). After that organization dissolved in 1930, Dolgorukov continued his studies at the Moscow Polygraphic Institute under the tutelage of artists Lev Bruni and Dimitri Moor. Dolgorukov's training was in illustrated political satire as well as in poster design, and each area became the main focus of his long career. After graduation, he collaborated with fellow poster ...
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Printer: Graphic Art Printing Plant named for V.M. Molotov, Moscow —
Located in Moscow at 99 Iaroslavskoe Highway, the Graphic Art Printing Plant was named for Viacheslav Mikhailovich Molotov (1890-1986), Soviet Minister of Foreign Affairs.
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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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