In divided Germany just after WWII, people from many different countries are passengers on a train. When one of the passengers, a German working for peace, is kidnapped by people who don't want his ideas to work, the others must set aside their differences and work together to find him in time for an important conference. Written by
Ken Yousten <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Trapped on a Train of Terror!
Did You Know?
In late 1946, producer Bert Granet
spent six weeks in Germany and France taking 16mm footage to use as a "reference point" in the writing of the film's script. See more
The narration for the final scene says the train arrived at Wannsee, in the far west of Berlin, but the scene shows them driving from the east, down Unter Den Linden and into West Berlin. The British and American then ask passing jeeps for lifts to their respective bases which they would have driven past on the way from Wannsee, whilst the Russian turns around and drives back under the Brandenburg Gate into East Berlin. See more
That's right - the dove of peace was a pigeon. A dead pigeon.
During the opening credits, a title card states that the photography of Berlin and Frankfurt is used with the cooperation of the occupying armies. See more
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