In the aftermath of World War II, the political landscape in France was marked by ideological clashes and the emergence of various movements. The 1949 poster, bearing the message "Moins les staliniens se mêleront de la paix, mieux ça vaudra pour elle - RPF - Prenez garde aux nouveaux bourreurs de crânes. Pas de cobaye pour Staline ! Paris Rassemblement pour le Peuple Français - Ce Soir - l'Humanité," serves as a poignant snapshot of this turbulent period.
The Rassemblement pour le Peuple Français (RPF), founded by Charles de Gaulle, sought to unite the French people under a vision of national renewal. This poster, designed as a call to action, addresses the interference of Stalinist influences in the pursuit of peace. Against the backdrop of heightened Cold War tensions, the RPF advocated for an autonomous French path, free from external ideological pressures.
The message "Pas de cobaye pour Staline!" (No guinea pigs for Stalin!) resonates with a sentiment of caution, warning against blindly succumbing to the influence of Soviet communism. The use of the term "bourreurs de crânes" (brainwashers) reflects the anxieties of the era, where the battle for hearts and minds was as much a part of the political struggle as any physical conflict.
Policy - Propaganda - Press
Very good condition
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