Anne and "Poppy" Rose are the average American family, with three quirky kids. Anne has a good heart and gives lost cats and dogs a home - and one day also the orphan Jane, a problem child who already tried to kill herself once. At first Poppy is worried and wants to get rid of her, but with love and patience they finally manage to integrate her into the family. Just then Anne invites another orphan, the aggressive handicapped Jimmy-John, to their summer vacation. Written by
Tom Zoerner <Tom.Zoerner@informatik.uni-erlangen.de>
Happy Picture! Happy People!
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Did You Know?
The book Jimmy John learns to read from is a real book - "Bugs Bunny's Birthday", by Elizabeth Beecher. Published by Simon & Shuster in 1950 and licensed from Warner Brothers, it is part of the popular Little Golden Book series, #98, and originally sold for twenty-five cents. See more
When kids (supposedly) gleefully slide down banister on Christmas morning, the child actress playing Trot is clearly not enjoying herself and appears to be worried about falling off. See more
[after Jane comments on the size of her Christmas present box
Won't she be surprised if it's an evening gown.
[Everybody looks at him
So shoot me.
Instead of the traditional "The End", this film ends with the French word "Bonsoir", which means "Good Evening" and is repeatedly said by the Cary Grant's character during the movie. See more
Followed by Room for One More
Auld Lang Syne
Lyrics by Robert Burns
Sung at New Year's See more