A satire on America’s very own drive of a world changer: One year after WWII, Captain Fisby is sent to the village Tobiki in Okinawa to teach the people democracy. First step is to build a school – but the witty folks know what they really want. They tell him about their culture and traditions – and persuade him to build something they really want: a teahouse. Fisby has a hard time to break this to his superiors. –IMDb
Daniel Mann, also known as Daniel Chugerman (August 8, 1912 – November 21, 1991), was an American film and television director. Daniel Mann was born in Brooklyn, New York. He was a stage actor since childhood, and attended Erasmus Hall High School, New York’s Professional Children’s School and the Neighborhood Playhouse. He entered films in 1952 as a director, evincing very little flair for visual dynamics but an excellent ear for dialogue. Most of Mann’s films were adaptations from the stage (Come Back Little Sheba, The Rose Tattoo, The Teahouse of the August Moon) and literature (BUtterfield 8, The Last Angry Man). Daniel Mann died of heart failure in Los Angeles, California in November 1991. —Wikipedia
A look at the early work of one of the great designers of the Golden Age of Polish movie posters.