While looking through early 1941 issues of Unser Wille und Weg (the Nazi monthly for propagandists) for another reason I came across black and white photographs of three posters that I've added to the poster section of the GPA.
This could be used by local party groups to advertise political meetings.
This also served the same purpose. It was part of a campaign that had soldiers on leave speak to audiences about their experiences at the front.
This was a nationally-distributed poster promoting unity between the front and the homeland.
All three posters were probably in color (and the bottom one certainly was).
Despite the strains of the war effort, which had led many formerly engaged in making propaganda to join the military, propaganda activity remained intense.
I have hundreds of examples of the Wochenspruch der NSDAP on the site. This was a weekly poster with inspiring quotations issued between 1937 and 1944. Before 1940, many were issued by the Gauleitungen, afterwards (mostly) by the Reichspropagandaleitung. My page is the most complete collection available, but it is not complete. New ones surface every now and then.
Just yesterday I found confirmation that the final issue (which I have not seen) was #15/1944. The image is courtesy of MAR Historical.
I, and others, are attempting to find as many of these as we can. Should you have ones not on my site, I’d appreciate hearing about them.
A friend of the site provides me with this interesting image that I have added to the poster page:
Death to Marxism
It probably was issued for one of Reichstag elections of 1932, since the snake has the three-arrow symbol of the “Iron Front,” an anti-Nazi coalition established in December. It could also be from the Prussian elections that year. It looks to be something produced by a regional party organization, since posters produced by the Reichspropagandaleitung were generally more polished.
A variety of German archival material ended up in Russia after World War II. Henrik Eberle’s Letters to Hitler (Malden, MA: Polity, 2012), based primarily on material in the Moscow archive, is an example. It is an edited and condensed version of a book originally published in Germany in 2007. The book includes a wide range of letters to Hitler.
The book also recommends the German Propaganda Archive (p. 202) as a good site for those wanting further information.