Poster of Ludvik Holwein

Ludvik Holwein was born in the Rhine-Main region of Germany. He began his career not as a graphic designer but as an architect. In his early years, he participated in the German "Youth Style" movement and designed the cover of "Youth", the core publication of the "Youth Style" movement.
Before the outbreak of World War I, posters existed primarily as a popular art form. With the outbreak of war, posters gradually became a means of political propaganda and began to play a new role as a visual medium.
During the war, while the U.S. government used various media to publicize the war effort, many volunteer groups and civic activities emerged to boost morale on the front lines, the most famous of which was the United Service Organizations (USO), founded in February 1941.
Given that the Allies were beginning to turn the tide on all fronts, in late 1942 the War Information Service and many other propaganda agencies began to shift the focus of their propaganda themes to a higher level of discourse: in addition to using some historical borrowings and religious sensitization as propaganda for the purpose of U.S. participation in the war, the use of President Roosevelt's two pre-war doctrines to promote propaganda during the stalemate phase of the war helped boost public morale The posters reflecting Roosevelt's themes were also used to promote the war.
World War II was a global war disaster. The United States played a key role in it, from its initial opposition to participation in the war to its active preparation and participation in the war and support for the Allies’ postwar reconstruction.
Since the Great Depression, industrial production in the U.S. has been in sharp contradiction among the American industrial class.
As the United States declared its entry into World War II and thousands of young adults put on uniforms and went to the front, much of the productive work in the rear seemed to be left to these women.
In addition to the many work closely related to the progress of the war we mentioned before, the United States domestic security work also needs to be properly handled by the Roosevelt administration:
Behind the industrial machinery on U.S. soil to manufacture weapons and ammunition for the U.S. military and its allies on the front line night and day, the economy played a role that cannot be ignored, but its importance seems to have been overlooked by future generations.
The production in the rear endured the same great sacrifice as the war in full swing in the front, as John Jones was accidentally caught in the machine due to his shirt while operating it, resulting in his death on the spot.
In early 1942, the Americans faced not only the problem of increasing industrial production, but also the problem of securing the supply of raw materials necessary for industrial manufacturing.
More than other subject, the issue of transportation of combat supplies was also a major focus of wartime supply efforts. In much the same way as Germany and Japan, the Americans also made their railroad system the mainstay of material transportation during World War II and tied it closely to the development of the military, although there was no sign of this cooperation until the incoming General Marshall was determined to expand the strength of the U.S. Army.
While most people focus their attention on the front lines of battle, the prevention of various diseases during war is actually a very important but easily overlooked part of the work.