Postwar

  • (adj): Belonging to the period after a war.
    Example: "Postwar resettlement"; "postwar inflation"

Some articles on postwar:

Sōsaku-hanga - Postwar Creative Print Movement
... that Japanese prints became one of the components of postwar economic reconstruction ... Paulo Art Biennial was Japan’s first postwar submission to an international exhibition ...
Coins Of The Hungarian Pengő - Postwar Series (1945)
... an aluminium 5-pengő-coin was minted under the postwar government ... Postwar series - Regular issue Image Value Technical parameters Description Date of Obverse Reverse Diameter Thickness Mass Composition Edge Obverse Reverse first minting issue ...
Culture In The People's Republic Of Poland - Post-Second World War
... urban industrial opportunities in the early postwar era, agriculture steadily became less popular as occupation and lifestyle in new Poland ... The result was a postwar exodus from the rural areas and increased urbanization, which split apart the traditional multigenerational families upon which the prewar mostly rural society had been based ... Postwar Poland, like the rest of socialist Eastern Europe, saw growing opportunities for higher education and employment and increased rights for women ...
Leopoldoff Colibri - Variants
... L.3 fitted with Walter Mikron III engine CAM-1 Colibri built postwar in Morocco (6 aircraft) L.53 Colibri fitted postwar with 75 hp (56 kW) Minie engine L.55 Colibri fitted postwar with 90 ...
Bücker Bü 181 - Former Military Operators
... War Egypt Egyptian Air Force - Gomhouria Germany Luftwaffe Hungary Hungarian Air Force - Postwar ... Royal Jordanian Air Force - Gomhouria Libya Libyan Air Force (1951-2011) - Gomhouia Poland - Postwar ... Air Force Yugoslavia SFR Yugoslav Air Force - Postwar ...

Famous quotes containing the word postwar:

    Fashions change, and with the new psychoanalytical perspective of the postwar period [WWII], child rearing became enshrined as the special responsibility of mothers ... any shortcoming in adult life was now seen as rooted in the failure of mothering during childhood.
    Sylvia Ann Hewitt (20th century)