An Interpretation of Stalin as Presented in Go to the Pyramids of Russia

1. To answer this question we need to look at all of the resources and interpret what they are trying to reveal about Stalin himself. There happen to be positive sources and in addition negative sources. I'll now try to describe the impression each source provides of me. If we have origin A it states at the bottom that it had been published in the 1930's in Paris. It illustrates three pyramids of skulls and vultures flying above them. The skulls are likely the victims of his purges and plans. He appears to be pointing at the skulls as though he is pleased with them, as some sort of accomplishment. The vultures flying of these pyramids appear to be there to point death that's what this cartoon appears to be trying to project about Stalin. It really is striving to condemn the Russian head for his ruthless and murderous plans and criticise just how in which he maintains control of his region solely by the application of fear. The source appears to be putting forwards a sarcastic tourism motif. It uses the pyramids of Egypt to transport this out. The French posting in the illustration means, "Visit the Pyramids of Russia". Overall this source appears to give a fairly bad impression of Stalin, but we must recognise that it was released by an outsider, a French cartoonist such a person was not under some of Stalin's mind control, if you want to call it that. A non- Russian may possibly see Stalin's extreme methods as ruthless and murderous. A Russian citizen might not. We also need to recognise that it had been at that time when the purges where staying carried out and mass quantities of individuals were