1 user

Stajnia na Salvatorze (1967)



Credited cast:
Irena Burawska
Helena Bystrzanowska
Jerzy Cwiklinski
Teresa's neighbour
Michal Slowinski
Miroslaw Gruszczynski
Michal's mother
Wanda Jakubinska ...
Teresa's neighbour
Joanna Jedlewska ...
shop assistant Lidka
Andrzej Kozak ...
Jan Gajewski

Comic-Con 2017: All Aboard the IMDboat


July 20 to 23, 2017

Get entertainment news, trailer drops, and photos with IMDb's coverage of 2017 San Diego Comic-Con featuring host and IMDboat captain Kevin Smith. Watch our exclusive celebrity interviews, and tune in to our LIVE show from 3:30 to 5 p.m. PDT on Saturday, July 22.

Browse Our Guide to Comic-Con



Add Full Plot | Add Synopsis







Release Date:

6 October 1967 (Poland)  »

Also Known As:

Stall on Salvador  »

Filming Locations:

Company Credits

Production Co:

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs


Sound Mix:

Aspect Ratio:

2.35 : 1
See  »

Frequently Asked Questions

This FAQ is empty. Add the first question.

User Reviews

Stall on Salvador
25 December 2016 | by (Oakland CA) – See all my reviews

What an odd little film this is. Stall on Salvador (the title of which actually appears as Stall on Salvator on Facets subtitled print) is a brief, 78-minute examination of the Polish resistance of World War II. David Hemmings look-a-like Janusz Gajos stars as Michal, a shaggy haired member of the resistance who wanders through the film's bleak, black-and-white setting. There are short looks at German mistreatment of Polish prisoners, but at first I wasn't even sure the film was about World War II: in fact, I'm still not entirely convinced. Stall on Salvador's few Germans remain distinctly indistinct; they're little more than generic bad guys representative of an evil authoritarian government. Was that an intentional decision by director Pawel Komorowski, a possible nod to Cold War era dissidents? I have no idea, and there's virtually nothing on the internet to prove or disprove my theory. Facets bare bones DVD includes a print formatted at 1.85:1; despite IMDb's assertion that the film was shot in 2.35:1 the compositions on the disc seem correct. The print is not in the best shape, with some mild damage, reel change markers, and numerous digital artifacts. Nonetheless, you probably won't have another opportunity to see this film, and the presentation will certainly be good enough for all but the pickiest Polish cinema enthusiasts.

0 of 0 people found this review helpful.  Was this review helpful to you?

Contribute to This Page

Create a character page for: