In Depression-era London, a now-grown Jane and Michael Banks, along with Michael's three children, are visited by the enigmatic Mary Poppins following a personal loss. Through her unique magical skills, and with the aid of her friend Jack, she helps the family rediscover the joy and wonder missing in their lives.
This Christmas, when you lose your way, just remember the magic always returns.
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Did You Know?
It was director Rob Marshall
's intention, right from the beginning, to use hand drawn animation for the film's animation sequences. This was due to his love for hand drawn animation and also to pay homage to the first film. The Disney executives, on the other hand, initially wanted the film to have computer animation, not hand drawn animation, for its animated sequences; that infuriated Marshall. He, then, fought hard to convince the Disney executives to let him use hand drawn animation and he also argued why it would be the right choice to use for the film. Ultimately, the Disney executives gave in and allowed Marshall to use hand drawn animation for the film. See more
[to the children
When your father and I were young, we used to imagine Mary Poppins could do all *sorts* of impossible things! Those things didn't really...
No, of course not.
[They say this oblivious to the fact that Mary Poppins is sliding up the bannister again behind them
The Walt Disney Pictures logo is set in 1930s London (Big Ben and Tower Bridge can be seen), amidst drizzly weather.
If one looks closely, Mary Poppins steps out of the castle and flies away. See more