Heller shares some of the propaganda and paraphernalia that inspired and motivated the "North Vietnamese" to drive the French from their country, only to have the vacuum filled by American advisors and ground troops.
One of the most controversial subway posters to hang in NYC was a famously searing portrait of Che Guevara. Starting this week, it will hang in the space that will contain Poster House, a new museum on West 23rd Street in Manhattan, devoted to the art of the poster.
Lincoln Cushing reports on a unique exhibition pairing Cuban and Viet Nam graphics: "A Present Retrospective: The Historical Work of René Mederos and the Contemporary Responses of Artists."
During its heyday, the Malik-Verlag—a left-wing publishing house in Berlin—was a powerful influence on the development of satire in writing and graphic design in layout.
In this special edition of De Groene Amsterdammer, anti-Nazi artist LJ Jordaan looks back at the occupation in thirty lithographic cartoons.
It has been a rocky road for civil liberty this year. So, are you ready for some good old-fashioned Punk anti-fascist good-tidings? Or at least a reissue of a Punk icon?
"All good art is political" is the theme of Galerie St. Etienne's exhibition of the same name featuring Käthe Kollwitz (1867–1945) and Sue Coe (b. 1951).
If you know the name Mihály Biro at all, you'll be familiar with his most internationally known image: the "Red Man" cover for the newspaper Népszava
Clashes over academic freedom and political correctness in the educational sphere have triggered debates—including this recent one over a poster project.
The caricaturist Roger Law, who created the works below, has shifted gears—or, rather, split his image—in the years since the end of "Spitting Image."