film poster: Battleship Potemkin

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Custom poster by Eloi Rodríguez

Custom poster by Eloi Rodríguez

Custom poster by Silky Szeto

Custom poster by Silky Szeto

Russian poster by Alexander Rodchenko (1927) "Probably the most influential figure of the Constructivist movement, Rodchenko was a painter and sculptor whose commitment to the Russian Revolution led him to abandon fine art to focus on designing advertisements, book covers, and posters in the service of the state."

Russian poster by Alexander Rodchenko (1927) "Probably the most influential figure of the Constructivist movement, Rodchenko was a painter and sculptor whose commitment to the Russian Revolution led him to abandon fine art to focus on designing advertisements, book covers, and posters in the service of the state."

Italian one-sheet/foglio (1958), Cinelatina

Italian one-sheet/foglio (1958), Cinelatina

Russian re-release poster by Vladimir and Georgii Stenberg (1929, Sovkino). "This 1929 reissue poster by Vladimir and Georgii Stenberg, two of Soviet Russia’s most prolific and innovative designers of film posters, utilizes the same incident from the film as does Rodchenko’s diptych above: the mutineers casting their abusive officers overboard."

Russian re-release poster by Vladimir and Georgii Stenberg (1929, Sovkino). "This 1929 reissue poster by Vladimir and Georgii Stenberg, two of Soviet Russia’s most prolific and innovative designers of film posters, utilizes the same incident from the film as does Rodchenko’s diptych above: the mutineers casting their abusive officers overboard."

Cuban re-release poster by René Azcuy (1977) "By contrast, René Azcuy’s 1977 design is more in line with general perceptions of what a Cuban poster is and should be — perhaps because Azcuy produced some of the most globally exhibited ICAIC posters, notably his silkscreen for François Truffaut's Stolen Kisses)."

Cuban re-release poster by René Azcuy (1977) "By contrast, René Azcuy’s 1977 design is more in line with general perceptions of what a Cuban poster is and should be — perhaps because Azcuy produced some of the most globally exhibited ICAIC posters, notably his silkscreen for François Truffaut's Stolen Kisses)."

Dutch poster by Dolly Rudeman (1926) "This poster by Dutch artist Dolly Rudeman was produced in 1926, making it one of the first international posters for the film. Rudeman was the only female designer of film posters in the Netherlands in the 1920s, and her work for Potemkin kickstarted her career. (Though most of her work has been lost, 120 of Rudeman’s film posters have been preserved by the ReclameArsenaal foundation in Amsterdam, a handful of which can be seen in a virtual exhibit ...)"

Dutch poster by Dolly Rudeman (1926) "This poster by Dutch artist Dolly Rudeman was produced in 1926, making it one of the first international posters for the film. Rudeman was the only female designer of film posters in the Netherlands in the 1920s, and her work for Potemkin kickstarted her career. (Though most of her work has been lost, 120 of Rudeman’s film posters have been preserved by the ReclameArsenaal foundation in Amsterdam, a handful of which can be seen in a virtual exhibit ...)"

Russian custom poster by Andrei Gubin (2011)

Russian custom poster by Andrei Gubin (2011)

Russian poster by Alexander Rodchenko (1926) "Alexander Rodchenko produced at least three posters for the film during its initial release in 1926 and 1927."

Russian poster by Alexander Rodchenko (1926) "Alexander Rodchenko produced at least three posters for the film during its initial release in 1926 and 1927."

Cuban poster by Rafael Morante (1961) "Cutting against the grain of those qualities which are typically appreciated in Cuban posters — highly conceptually, handcrafted works that are often the antithesis of their North American counterparts — this 1961 piece by Rafael Morante (above) is quite representative, at least by Cuban standards."

Cuban poster by Rafael Morante (1961) "Cutting against the grain of those qualities which are typically appreciated in Cuban posters — highly conceptually, handcrafted works that are often the antithesis of their North American counterparts — this 1961 piece by Rafael Morante (above) is quite representative, at least by Cuban standards."

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