|Stop Train 349|
|Directed by||Rolf Hädrich|
|Edited by||Georges Arnstam|
|Distributed by||Allied Artists Pictures|
Stop Train 349 (German: Verspätung in Marienborn, French: Le train de Berlin est arrêté, Italian: Un treno è fermo a Berlino), is a 1963 internationally co-produced drama film directed by Rolf Hädrich. It was released in the US in 1964 by Allied Artists. It was entered into the 13th Berlin International Film Festival. Screenwriter Will Tremper won the Film Award in Gold of the 1964 German Film Awards. The film's sets were designed by the art director Dieter Bartels.
An East Berlin refugee trying to escape to West Berlin sneaks aboard a train run by the US military and causes an international incident.
- José Ferrer as Cowan the Reporter
- Sean Flynn as Lt. Novak
- Nicole Courcel as Nurse Kathy
- Jess Hahn as Sgt. Torre
- Yossi Yadin as Maj. Menschikov (as Yoseph Yadin)
- Hans-Joachim Schmiedel as Banner
- Christiane Schmidtmer as Karin (as Christiane Schmidmer)
- Joy Aston as Mrs. Abramson
- Lothar Mann as East German Conductor
- Arthur Brauss as I.M.P. (as Art Brauss)
- Edward Meeks as Capt. Kolski
- Fred Dur as Maj. Finnegan
- Len Monroe as U.S. Soldier
- Wolfgang Georgi as Russian Officer Gorski
- Antonella Murgia as Teenager
The film was originally known as Marienborn. It was based on a true incident about an American train going to Berlin that was stopped in the Eastern sector and had a refugee removed.
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