The US Army poster, “Jap…You’re Next! We’ll Finish the Job” illustrates that strength and masculinity of the American breadwinner, and asserts the importance of their role in the war effort. This poster, produced by the Domestic Operations Branch of the Office of War Information in 1944, used the same muscular, masculinized Uncle Sam as many other wartime posters. This poster showed Uncle Sam standing aggressively and glaring forth, presumably towards the Japanese, but he is clutching a wrench. The secondary tagline, “We’ll Finish the Job!” further cements this Uncle Sam not as a military soldier, but rather an economic soldier, contributing to the nation’s well-being through industry. The similarity between Uncle Sam’s depiction in this poster and recruiting posters such as “Defend your Country” is no coincidence, however. This imagery bridged the gap between individuals who worked on the domestic front and those who engaged in battle abroad. Although many women joined the workforce during the war (and were usually imbued with masculinity), the workplace was still considered a masculine sphere, and men stood to gain from any power or heroism earned during this time. The notion of worker-as-economic soldier would also grow substantially in the postwar years and into the Cold War.