Posted October 01, 2018 06:06:17 If you’re looking for the most propaganda posters for your favourite political parties and other organisations, you’ll be disappointed.
While there’s plenty of the old and the familiar, there are plenty of new things as well.
But what to look for?
We’ve picked out 10 posters to get you started.1.
“Germany’s Great” poster from World War IIGermany’s largest and most iconic propaganda poster, “Germanys Great” was originally a propaganda poster created for the German Army during the Second World War.
It depicts the German Reich marching on Paris during the liberation of France.
This image was originally displayed on the walls of Nazi concentration camps.2.
“Vietnam’s Great, Vietnam’s Great!
Vietnam’s Greatest!” poster from the Vietnam WarThis poster is based on the war, but it’s much more contemporary than the first poster.
Vietnam is the most populous country in the world with a population of almost 30 million, but only one-fifth of its population are Vietnamese.
It’s also the world’s third-largest source of conflict and war, with more than 8 million people killed and more than 3.6 million injured since the Vietnam war began in 1975.
This poster is also the largest known propaganda poster of its time, featuring more than 4,000 images and features a graphic representation of a man in a trench.3.
“The Chinese are Coming” posterFrom 1945 to 1949, Chinese forces occupied the Philippines and occupied its capital, Manila.
China’s then president, Chiang Kai-shek, believed the Chinese were a threat to world peace and stability.
He ordered a secret Chinese invasion of Manchuria in 1949.
This propaganda poster from that time was seen as a warning to the United States and other nations to leave China alone, but this did not deter Beijing from invading Manchura and occupying the Philippines.
This postcard poster, which depicts a map of the Philippines with red and blue borders, was printed on an envelope sent to the American embassy in Manila, which had a large message inside, telling Americans not to meddle with China.4.
“Aussie troops on the Korean Peninsula” posterfrom 1945 to 1945The war in the Korean peninsula was ongoing for many years.
It started in 1948 when the Soviet Union launched a war of aggression against the Korean people, a nation that had been under communist rule for almost 100 years.
After the Korean War ended in 1953, the United Nations General Assembly passed Resolution 2334, calling for the establishment of a UN Security Council resolution calling for a cessation of hostilities and a withdrawal of US forces from Korea.
This resolution was adopted on 6 November 1953.5.
“China’s greatest soldier” poster, from 1945 to 1946A poster depicting the iconic Australian soldier, the Great Australian Bagger, was widely distributed in the 1920s and 30s, and was widely promoted by the Communist Party.
It was designed by Australian artist Edward Sargent and was used to promote the country’s defence in the First World War, but was not used for propaganda during the Korean conflict.
It featured a soldier carrying a rifle, holding a cigarette and his comrades.6.
“Australian soldiers on the Chinese border” posterThe war of 1939-40 between Japan and China lasted from 1937 until 1945.
During this time, Australia fought on both sides of the front lines.
During the war itself, the Japanese military occupied much of China.
This Australian-made poster from 1939-41 depicts a soldier standing on a mountain, and a Chinese soldier on the border with Japan.7.
“Honey, it’s China’s great, it says.” poster from WWIIThe 1939-44 Great War saw the Japanese army and their allies attack the Republic of China, which was then an independent state of China and the home to the country.
This posters poster was designed in the 1940s and depicts an Australian soldier on a battlefield in the Philippines, and Chinese soldiers on a beach in China.8.
“War is the worst disease in the universe” poster1939-42The Second World Conflict in Europe saw the world fighting for control of Europe from 1939 until 1945, and the war saw the deaths of more than one million people.
In the war’s aftermath, the British Empire came under the control of Germany, a country which was allied with the Nazis, but the British government did not have the resources to fight the Germans directly.
This wartime poster shows the British Parliament debating a resolution to invade Germany and take control of the country, with the British Prime Minister, Winston Churchill, standing in the background.9.
“It’s our turn to fight” posterposters often use war to highlight their political agendas, such as the First Great War, or the First Japanese-American War.
But posters from the First and Second World Wars can be equally powerful propaganda tools, showing both sides