Russian design is quite interesting. Subjects were restricted during the first decades of Communist rule. Constructivism was favored early on, but later replaced by Socialist realism.
Soviet posters were meant a link between the state and its citizens and presented attention-grabbing slogans (proekt-a.ru). They were influenced by Russian Avant-Garde, Futurism, and Dada styles. Techniques such as photomontage and symbolic color were employed.
Contemporary Russian posters have a wider variety of intentions:
Foreign-movie posters are often hand-painted, but this art is fading. That’s from Men in Black II, by the way. Capitalistic gains and global concerns are more often the subjects of this “social advertising” (proekt-a.ru). Other types of media were utilized as well.
Browsing the Internet for other contemporary Russian art, I primarily found paintings (usually landscapes and floral still-lifes)
and useful items. Forms resembled other objects, especially those related to modern technology. Proekt-a.ru mentions this as well. However, function is not sacrificed for form.
A twist on common objects, still emphasizing the importance of both: