Propaganda in Nerist Salisford
The propaganda used in Salisford by the Fronte del Lavoro Cattolico (FdLC) in the years from Sandro Neri's assumption of power in 1950 to the present day is a crucial instrument for acquiring and maintaining power, and for the implementation of Nerist policies.
- 1 Pre-Nerist propaganda
- 2 Timeline of Nerist propaganda
- 2.1 The early years (1950 – 1955)
- 2.2 Neri comes into his own (1955 – 1968)
- 2.3 Rubicon War (1964 – 1976)
- 2.3.1 Liberate the people of South San Paolo!
- 2.3.2 Judgement day for the Creeperian imperialists
- 2.3.3 Chairman Neri swims across the Rubicon River
- 2.3.4 The homefront
- 2.3.5 War production
- 2.3.6 Defend Salisford against the Creeperian aggressors!
- 2.3.7 Throw them back into the Rubicon River!
- 2.3.8 Detente and negotiations with Creeperopolis
- 2.4 Neri's successor (1968 – 1970)
- 2.5 Mattera (1970 – 1980)
- 2.6 Luzzi (1980 – 1995)
- 3 Themes
- 4 Media
- 5 See also
Timeline of Nerist propaganda
The early years (1950 – 1955)
Chairman Neri leads the building of the new Salisford
Public trials of corrupt officials
Produce more! Contribute more!
Le Cinque Battaglie
Neri comes into his own (1955 – 1968)
Rubicon War (1964 – 1976)
Liberate the people of South San Paolo!
Judgement day for the Creeperian imperialists
Chairman Neri swims across the Rubicon River
Defend Salisford against the Creeperian aggressors!
Throw them back into the Rubicon River!
Detente and negotiations with Creeperopolis
Neri's successor (1968 – 1970)
Resist the traitors in the military!
With you in charge, I am at ease
Mattera (1970 – 1980)
Chairman Mattera, our leader
Luzzi (1980 – 1995)
We will follow the great examples of Chairmans Neri and Mattera!
Only Nerism can save Salisford, only Nerism can develop Salisford
New technology revolutionizes home and work life
Nerism is among one the most visible of movements that exulted action over talk and violence over reason. Economic issues are commonly presented in a heroic or militaristic manner, such as Sandro Neri's five battles or Teodoro Mattera's Campagna di Continuazione.
La Facciata is a term used by academics to describe a certain theme in Salisfordian propaganda, specifically propaganda intended for foreign consumption. Propaganda which fit into this theme attempt to show Salisford in a friendly light, portraying the country as a state for the people, one with a human face.