Price: 20.00 euro
Poster against nuclear weapons, from the early 80’s. It says:”Go Vote… Against Nuclear Weapons In Europe”.
This poster of a woman kicking a missle was made by an artist with the name of Opland. Many variations of this poster exist. The poster and it variations was made for The “Comitee Nuclear Weapons No!” wich housed several peace and pacifist organisations. The poster woman kicking missle was widely used in the Netherlands and also by peace movements in Europe, Australia and Japan.
Opland was an artists name but his real name was Robert Woud (1928-2001) and worked for several newspapers as a political cartoonist.
Price: 20.00 euro
Dutch poster for calling people to an anti nuclear weapons demonstration at Soesterberg 1981. Top of the poster says:”Demonstration in Soesterberg against new nuclear weapons”. The middle of the posters says:”Get nuclear weapons out of the world, let’s begin in the Netherlands”. The demonstration was against the intention of the Dutch government to place nuclear weapons at the base. As it turns out decades later, the nuclear weapons were already placed in secret.
The Dutch Airforce was established at Soesterberg in 1913. From 1954 to 1994 it became a NATO base for the United States Air Force and the village of Soesterberg housed a number of American families. The 32nd is the only US military unit to ever have been under direct operational control of a foreign nation.
After 1994 Soesterberg Airbase became home to the Dutch army helicopter force. The base closed in 2010, and is now location of the Airforce And Military museum.
Price: 25.00 euro
Extremely rare dutch feminist poster about the 75th. woman’s day, March 8, 1985. In overal good condition but with a stain. The text says:”The Economic Crisis and the consequences for woman”
After the Socialist Party of America organized a Women’s Day on February 28, 1909, in New York, German revolutionary Clara Zetkin proposed at the 1910 International Socialist Woman’s Conference that 8 March be honored as a day annually in memory of working women.
The day has been celebrated as International Women’s Day or International Working Women’s Day ever since. In 1917, March 8 became a national holiday in the USSR.
The day was mostly celebrated by the socialists movements and communist countries until it was adopted by the feminist movement in about 1967. The United Nations began celebrating the day in 1975.
Price: 25.00 euro
An election poster from the dutch PSP party, 1981. The text on the poster says:”Socialism and Disarmament”. PSP means Pacifist Socialist Party.
The Pacifist Socialist Party was a left wing Dutch socialist political party. The PSP played a small role in Dutch politics. The party was founded 1957 and was ended in 1991 when the party converted with some other small left wing, communist and anarchy party’s into Groen Links (meaning Green Left). Wich still exist today (2019).
In 1955 a group of “politically homeless” activists had formed. The group mainly consisted of former members of the Labour Party (PvdA) and the Communist Party of the Netherlands (CPN). Many of them had a background in the orthodox Marxist wing of the Social Democratic Workers’ Party or the Christian Democratic Union (CDU), which had merged into the PvdA. The former members of the CPN had left their party over the Stalinist course of the CPN.
These politically homeless individuals were a diverse group: progressive Christians, leftwing socialists, orthodox Marxists, anti-Stalinist Trotskyists, left communists, liberal pacifists and some anarchists. Many of them were active in the developing peace movement.
On 26 January 1957 the PSP was founded by this group.