(redirected from Soviet propaganda)
Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Words related to agitprop

political propaganda (especially communist propaganda) communicated via art and literature and cinema

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
In this sense, during the war Soviet propaganda further deemphasized its socialist internationalist origins, replacing it with more accessible and inclusive patriotic messages.
The revelation of the death camps questioned the priorities of Soviet propaganda.
The Polish-language Soviet propaganda radio "Kosciuszko" called on Varsovians to secure the Vistula bridges on July 29.
The exhibit includes Soviet propaganda art, including posters, from the Cold War.
David Brandenberger's study concentrates on Soviet propaganda in the 1930s, the period when Stalin's personality cult was established and dogmatic ideological control was asserted over all forms of communication.
The "Russian Textile: Printed Cotton from Traditional Patterns to Soviet Propaganda Design" will run until December 8, 2013 at the Bahrain National Museum.
This, unfortunately; is necessary to combat the great effect Soviet propaganda had on portraying him (and the Greco-Catholics in general) as anti-Semites and Nazi collaborators.
There is evidence to suggest that at least some Soviet Jewish families owe their lives to these films, which taught them not to trust Soviet propaganda and prodded them to escape to safely.
Rabbi Abraham Cooper, a dean at the center, said that the pig was a disgusting medieval anti-Semitic caricature which had been widely used by both Nazi and Soviet propaganda to incite hatred against all the Jews in the world.
Two-page thematic mini-chapters present information on sickness and health, rulers of the Iron Age, the rise of Rome, early American civilizations, China's golden age, the Crusades, the Enlightenment, the industrial revolution, British colonialism, soviet propaganda, the Iranian revolution.
Journalists of international acclaim such as the 1932 Pulitzer Prize winner Walter Duranty were seduced by the Soviet propaganda machine into allowing their hearts to overrule their heads and their responsibilities as journalists.
The argument is largely academic - it is debatable whether the Welsh Government could stop councils printing them even if it wanted to - but there has been little discussion of the role of what English Local Government Secretary Eric Pickles dubs "town hall Pravdas", after the Soviet propaganda sheet.
It's in the style of pure Soviet propaganda, of totalitarian propaganda.
The Cold War, like the other titles, is written by a leading authority on the subject and draws heavily on primary source material; a pocket at the back contains ten facsimile documents including a Soviet propaganda poster and a map illustrating the 'domino theory'.