This poster is about the Polish and German Intervention in Russia and Ukraine in the aftermath of the Russian Revolution.
Artist: Dmitrii Moor.
Publisher: Лит.-изд. Отд. Полит. Упр. РВСР
Artist: Aleksei Radakov.
On December 26, 1919, under the most difficult conditions of the Civil War, intervention, devastation and famine, the Council of People's Commissars issued a 9-point decree signed by Lenin on the elimination of illiteracy in the RSFSR. The decree ruled that "the entire population of the Republic aged 8-50 years, who can not read and write, must learn to read and write in native or Russian language at will." The state received the right "to attract to the education of illiterates by way of labor service all the literate population of the country, not called up for troops, with payment of their labor according to the norms of educators". The working day was reduced by 2 hours for those who learned to read and write with the same wages for the whole period of study.
The translation of the title of this poster is as follows, "Workers of all countries unite. Long live the international army of labor! Only commanders from the people will lead the Red Army to victory!"
ABC of the Red Army. Wrote and painted by D. Moore. Moscow, GIZ, Military Literature Department under the Revolutionary Military Council of the Republic, 1921.  p. With illustrations. In the publishing illustrated the cover of the drawing by D. Moore. 24,1x17,1 cm. The circulation is 5000 copies. Covers and illustrations - chromolithographies
Artist: Голенкина Алиса Рудольфовна?
This iconographic style of an early Soviet poster is attributed as the one with an unknown author. However, stylistically this piece seems to be close to the creation of Alisa R. Golenkina.
Artist / Illustrator: V A. Milashevskiĭ.
The portrait of the author- Babel' by Milashevskii.
Babelʹ, I, M Gorshman, and V A. Milashevskiĭ. Konarmii︠a︡. Moskva: Gos. izd-vo khudozhestvennoĭ literatury, 1933. Print.
Tatlin’s Tower, or the project for the Monument to the Third International (1919–20), was a design for a grand monumental building by the Russian artist and architect Vladimir Tatlin, that was never built. It was planned to be erected in Petrograd (now St. Petersburg) after the Bolshevik Revolution of 1917, as the headquarters and monument of the Comintern (the third international).
By Unknown - http://barista.media2.org/?cat=14&paged=2, Public Domain, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=12958279
Raise Higher the Banner of Marx, Engels, Lenin and Stalin.
Artist: Gustav Klustis.
Although, this banner is ca. 1933, it shows the propaganda that the Soviet Union engaged in to keep the motivation of the revolution alive. It was a sort of images of power and glory floating from an icon and reaching the masses. At the same time, there was a violent repression that the Soviet State carried out against its own citizens.
Artist: Nikolai Kogout.
The title can be translated as follows, "We defeated the Enemy with Weapons."
Title Russkii revoliutsionnyi plakat.
Author Polonskiĭ, Vi︠a︡ch. (Vi︠a︡cheslav), 1886-1932.
Published [Moscow, R.S.F.S.R.] Gos. izd-vo 1925.
One of the tragic figures of earlier February Revolution was Nicholas II of Russia. Czar and his family was assassinated in Ekaterinburg in July of 1918. Nicholas II was the last Emperor of Russia, ruling from 1 November 1894 until his forced abdication on 15 March 1917.
Here is a list of publications that were printed during the revolutionary period. The list is printed on the last page of the Bor'ba za khlieb.
Author Lenin, Vladimir Ilʹich, 1870-1924.
Published Moskva : Izd-vo Vseros. t︠s︡entr. ispolnitelʹnago kom-ta Sovi︠e︡tov r., s., k. i k. deputatov, 1918.
Rossīĭskīĭ Imperatorskīĭ Domʺ. SPBurgʺ : Izdalʺ V.A. Berezovskīĭ, 1902..
Romanov, House of -- History -- 20th century -- Portraits.
39 unnumbered portraits on accordion-fold leaf ; 15 cm
Main (Gardner) Stacks Cage DK37.8.R6 .R668 1902
Paolo Mancosu is Willis S. and Marion Slusser Professor of Philosophy (Ph.D., Stanford University). His interests lie in the philosophy of mathematics and its history, in philosophy of logic, and in mathematical logic.
Mancosu, Paolo, author.
Stanford, California : Hoover Institution Press, Stanford University, 2016.
Author: Alexei Yurchak.
Soviet socialism was based on paradoxes that were revealed by the peculiar experience of its collapse. To the people who lived in that system the collapse seemed both completely unexpected and completely unsurprising. At the moment of collapse it suddenly became obvious that Soviet life had always seemed simultaneously eternal and stagnating, vigorous and ailing, bleak and full of promise. Although these characteristics may appear mutually exclusive, in fact they were mutually constitutive. This book explores the paradoxes of Soviet life during the period of "late socialism" (1960s-1980s) through the eyes of the last Soviet generation."- Princeton University Press.