Starting from the early 1950s, the China Foreign Languages Publishing Administration launched six kinds of official magazines in up to seven languages such as China Reconstructs, People’s China and Peking Review. These publications circulated in large volume during the Cultural Revolution, and played a key role in provoking perpetual revolution and spreading Maoism internationally. Militant and civil actions inspired by Mao’s doctrines took place in multiple Latin American countries for decades. Such a revolutionary upsurge provides case studies and proof of Mao’s influence through propagandistic materials. This article attempts to delineate the three strategies that are encapsulated in the images in China Reconstruye – the Spanish version of China Reconstructs. The strategies together create a fetish, in its nuance as a cult of religious superstition of Maoism and the Maoist revolution. First, an ultimate goal or a possible future is rendered in the socialist realist painting and the staged photography. Second, by turning on a revolutionary mode where everything can be revolutionized, one automatizes the doctrine and creates countless paths through which the ideology can be implemented. Last but not least, international Maoism does not only aim for a result but also requires consistency in the collective mobility so as to keep the doctrine vital. Here, the visual representation is more than resemblance to the present, but a creator of a futurist new reality that will become concrete if the Revolution perpetuates.