Serbia, '41. Two gypsies are singing how they would want the "whole world is just a dream", and then they go off to the local bus station in the middle of a countryside. A couple of other passengers, among them a hunter, a singer, a distinguished gentleman Brka, a sick man and a war veteran, are also waiting there for the bus that's going to take them to Belgrade. The bus arrives and they start their journey. The conductor's name is Krstić, while his son Miško is the driver. On the next bus stop thy take a freshly married couple with them. But their journey is full of troubles: they have to make a detour due to a military blockade, the bus gets a flat tire and an old bridge turns into an obstacle. Just as they were about to enter Belgrade, the passengers accuse the gypsies of stealing and the Nazi airplanes start bombarding and destroy the bus. Only the two gypsies survive.
The bus represents the Yugoslavia in small - it's a world for itself, showing how people from different areas interact, and ironically almost none of them has a job, which can be interpreted as a social critique. The story from Dušan Kovačević is full of hilarious jokes: a man shows up sitting at the very end of a donkey, the bus stops to pick up two live pigs for the conductor in the trunk and in one scene it is forced to drive through a farm field. But the best job was done by the brilliant, underrated comedian Danilo Stojković, here playing the distinguished gentlemen with a moustache, Brka: in one scene he joins every passenger on a hill secretly observing the married couple making love in the forest, saying: "They should be ashamed of themselves"! Someone replies to him: "But they don't know that they are being watched!", on which he adds: "Well...still"! Later on, when the passengers offer him to sit on the chairs of that same couple, he refuses, adding: "You showed who and what you are"! A cheerfully-silly masterpiece that it wasn't intended to be, "Who's That Singing Over here" is one of the greatest films the world has never heard of.