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People Today Recognize Fewer than 10 Plants but over 1000 Corporate Logos

ID Number: 39118
Maker: Clara Tzara; Breakdown Press; Big Fag Press
Technique: offset
Date Made: 2006
Place Made: Australia: Sydney
Measurements: 40 cm x 29 cm; 15 3/4 in x 11 7/16 in
Main Subject: Corporations; Globalization & International Economics
Materials: newsprint (fiber product)
Digitized: Y

Full Text:
People today recognize fewer than 10 plants but over 1000 corporate logos. [logos for all fo the following companies appear on the poster] Foodland Nikon VW Nestle Toyota Mattel Saab Diesel Hard Yakka Target Visa hp Subaru Lexar Freshjive Lancôme Paris Birds Eye Lee Starbucks Coffee Lacoste Wella Hungary Jack's Maggi Colliers International Peugeot Crown Mutual Community bankcard Coca-cola Bacardi Foxtel Digital National BMW Shell Nissan Cadbary Audi Nike Domino's Pizza Sara Lee Polo Ralph Lauren Puma Austar Digital Nivea Visage Intel Inside Lexus GM Kraft FILA Vodafone Samsung Mastercard Pizza Hut Mc Donald's Du Pont Spotsgirl Pepsi Autonomy Nestle Kitkat Mercedes-Benz Raci 55 DSL Virgin KFC Rolex American Express Pizza Haven Bluescope Steel Yoplait Telstra BP Sony Ericsson Kellogg's


Acquisition Number: 2006-296

Notes:
Page 3 of the Breakdown Press Posters Series #2.


Copyright Status:
Copyright status unknown; may be protected by copyright law.


Exhibition Annotation:
Since 2006, Breakdown Press, a Melbourne-based publishing company with a background in zines, street art, and activism, has been producing free multi-page broadsheets featuring political posters on a variety of peace and justice issues. This poster is from Series #2 and was published to coincide with the G20 Summit and the Carnival against Capitalism protests that took place in Melbourne in November 2006. The G-20 or Group of Twenty are finance ministers and central bank governors from 20 major economies: 19 countries plus the European Union. Collectively, the G-20 economies account for more than 80 percent of the global gross national product (GNP), 80 percent of world trade, and two-thirds of the world’s population. Whether called Carnivals Against Capitalism, Global Street Parties, Stop the City (London’s Wall Street) demonstrations, or Occupy, blocking streets to prevent business-as-usual are a growing international phenomenon to protest government policies.



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