In time of Civil War, propaganda posters were sent to the front lines in the same capacity as bullets and artillery shells. He produced texts based on the most recent telegrams and accompanied them with sketches.They were posted on walls, in cities which were under assault by the White Guard armies and foreign interventionists. Mikhail Cheremnykh was also actively engaged in the project.The writer Denis Dragunsky reminisces about how Soviet citizens kept their bodies free in a totalitarian state, talks about who had access to pornography, and reveals why people rarely visited prostitutes. It's just that talking about it was considered embarrassing and indecent.There was always an aura of taboo around sex in the Soviet Union. It is commonly thought that during the Leningrad–Boston perestroika teleconference, one woman said, "We have no sex in the USSR." This is not true.All of them were at once widely known and popular in the cities and towns of our glorious Motherland.      Some of these songs, even now, are known to practically everyone who has been born and raised in the USSR and other socialistic countries.      I offer you to try to look outside the frames of usual stereotypes, to try to understand life of a unique country, with its interesting history, beautiful culture and miraculous relations between people.
It was only in 1989 that the Soviet Union admitted the existence of the secret protocol of the Nazi-Soviet pact regarding the planned divisions of these territories.
1) Soviet Sex was an alternative, new wave, pop rock band from Amsterdam, The Netherlands.
Founded in 1978 as Interior and became Soviet Sex in 1980.
The bottom of the vivid, bright-colored poster usually contained a warning: "Anyone who tears down or covers up this poster is committing a counter-revolutionary act". Soviet artists frantically produced dozens of posters overnight, and every morning "Okna ROSTA" were posted in the empty storefronts and windows (hence the projects name), informing the citizens of the latest news in vivid and sharp-witted form.
The poster was a powerful weapon, and just like any weapon, it had to be guarded with utmost care. Victor Deni, a superb master of political caricature of his day, introduced smashing satire to the Soviet propaganda art.