Published by Boston Common Press Seller Rating:. About this Item: Boston Common Press,
Looking for design inspiration? Browse our curated collections! The watermark at the lower right corner of the image will not appear on the final product.
Pears transparent soap is a distinctive brand of soap that was initially created and sold by Andrew Pears in Company initiated a number of innovations in sales and marketing, producing a wealth of advertising items designed to promote the Pears product that are considered collectible today. Vintage Pears soap memorabilia includes advertisements, inserts, presentation prints, counter and outdoor signs, postcards and other assorted promotional items.
Object Type - This is a colour lithograph, or chromolithograph. A lithograph is a picture made by printing from a flat surface traditionally stone, now often a metal plateon which the artist draws or paints the original design with a greasy substance like chalk. The surface is next prepared, moistened and inked; the greasy printing ink adheres to the design, which is then printed onto a sheet of paper.
Here at Walmart. Your email address will never be sold or distributed to a third party for any reason. Due to the high volume of feedback, we are unable to respond to individual comments.
Pears transparent soap is a brand of soap first produced and sold in  by Andrew Pearsat a factory just off Oxford Street in LondonEngland. It was the world's first mass-market translucent soap. Under the stewardship of Thomas J.
The following images will be disturbing and shocking, as you see the casual way with which businesses have deployed racism to sell their products. From our not-too-distant past, here are 41 racist advertisements that will make you want to scream, cry or throw something — all provided without comment, because no words are necessary. Take a deep breath and then go. Reblogged this on The World Without Us.
This Pears Soap ad from the s is one of many racist vintage ads. Other companies promoted pseudoscience that we now know to be utter bunk: 7-Up told moms to add the soda to their babies' milk; Camel cigarettes was marketed as "the doctor's favorite brand. Search icon A magnifying glass.