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  • Kristen Marks

    The art assembly line of female students busily engaged in copying World War II propaganda posters in Port Washington, New York, on July 8, 1942. The master poster is hanging in the background. (AP Photo/Marty Zimmerman)|

  • Jeanie Harrison

    Painting of WWII Propaganda Posters, by the art assembly line of female students, Port Washington, New York, July 08, 1942. The master poster is hanging in the background.

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Artist: Dan Smith, 1865-1934. The ALA produced this poster in 1918 as a part of its "Books for Sammies" campaign to send books books to soldiers. In WW I, the English called American soldiers "Yanks" or "Sammies" for Uncle Sam. Thousands of these posters were displayed in libraries and expanded the libraries' visibility and their role as community centers by participating in wartime initiatives.

"This Is My Share," American Red Cross 1944 War Fund Pamphlet by The Nite Tripper

In 1939, on the eve of World War Two, the British governmental department, The Ministry of Information produced public reassurance posters in uniform design for the purpose of steadying the nerves of the general public and boosting morale at a time of war

World War II WOW poster. It is crazy how advertisement has changed over the years.

Propaganda poster by an unknown artist.

neighbors in war time England. Everytime, "Are you my mummy?" goes through my mind! Sorry! Love Doctor Who. kn