While vilifying the Axis powers, the U.S. did not forget to promote its allies, although objectively speaking, the wartime press office did not do a very good job of propaganda for the allied countries. To a large extent, the allied countries only appeared as a whole in the form of decals on the country’s official posters, but many people simply did not know which country was represented by the flag on the poster, but these posters exposing the evils of the enemy still made the American public excited.
In addition, a large number of international relief groups emerged within the United States, and these groups also made outstanding contributions. In contrast to government agencies, these private posters waving the flag for the Allies are no shortage of heirloom works.
The most famous of these are the five posters with poems that appeared in the Saturday Evening Post from September 1943. The magazine invited five well-known artists to complete posters on the themes of Czechoslovakia, Greece, Poland, Norway and the Netherlands. The five posters, though different in concept and setting, conveyed to every American reader the indomitable spirit of these peoples who fought so tenaciously against Nazi Germany. These five posters also became the main masterpieces reflecting the Allies’ struggle against the Nazis during World War II.