A silent nine-year-old Czech boy, a survivor of Auschwitz, flees a refugee center in postwar Germany and is found by an American G.I. At the same time, the boy's mother, the sole surviving member of his family, searches refugee centers for her son. Time, distance, and the massive numbers of refugee children are factors hampering the reunion of mother and son. Written by
Martin H. Booda <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Did You Know?
There is a total of seven languages spoken and/or sung in this movie: English, German, French, Polish, Czech, Hungarian, and Hebrew. No subtitles are used for any of the dialogue. See more
When Mrs. Malik leaves the UNRRA center, she's wearing a single-breasted, belted trench coat. In the next scene, she's getting off a train and is wearing a double-breasted, belt-less trench coat.When she's back at the UNRRA camp,she's wearing yet another trench coat-this one is single-breasted and belt-less. See more
[Steve is teaching a young boy, whose name he does not know but has coined Jim, to speak English
Ralph 'Steve' Stevenson
You have no idea how useful it's going to be for you to know English. You can go where ever you like. Everybody knows what 'OK' means. You can use English all over the world. Not, not just America: Canada, Africa, Australia, India. Even in England, they understand English... well, sort of.
Music by Bedrich Smetana
In the score when the river is first shown See more