Mary Poppins (1964) was a Comedy - Family Film directed by Robert Stevenson and produced by Walt Disney and Bill Walsh.
The film was based on the novel of the same name written by P. L. Travers published in 1934.
Mary Poppins was inducted into the National Film Registry in 2013.
Academy Awards 1964 --- Ceremony Number 37 (source: AMPAS)
|Best Actress||Julie Andrews||Won|
|Best Art Direction||Art Direction: Carroll Clark, William H. Tuntke; Set Decoration: Emile Kuri, Hal Gausman||Nominated|
|Best Cinematography||Edward Colman||Nominated|
|Best Costume Design||Tony Walton||Nominated|
|Best Director||Robert Stevenson||Nominated|
|Best Film Editing||Cotton Warburton||Won|
|Best Music - Scoring||Richard M. Sherman, Robert B. Sherman||Won|
|Best Music - Scoring||Irwin Kostal||Nominated|
|Best Music - Song||Music and Lyrics by Richard M. Sherman and Robert B. Sherman||Won|
|Best Picture||Walt Disney and Bill Walsh, Producers||Nominated|
|Best Writing||Bill Walsh, Don DaGradi||Nominated|
Silver Screen Standards: Mary Poppins (1964), Prop Culture and YouBy Jennifer Garlen on Jul 14, 2020 From Classic Movie Hub Blog
Silver Screen Standards: Mary Poppins (1964), Prop Culture and You This spring, the streaming service Disney+ launched a new series called Prop Culture, in which host Dan Lanigan brings together props and people from some of Disney?s most memorable live-action pictures. The oldest movie featured ... Read full article
Mary Poppins ReturnsBy Alyson on Feb 8, 2019 From The Best Picture Project
Set about 30 years after Poppins? first visit with the Banks family, Mary Poppins Returns is another spoon full of sugar for a dark time in the Banks home. Michael (Ben Whishaw) is recently widowed with three young children, the family home and financial woes. His sister, Jane (Emily Mortimer) is an... Read full article
Searching for Mary Poppins in 2018By Lara on Dec 27, 2018 From Backlots
When I first heard that there would be another Mary Poppins movie made in 2018, I wasn’t sure what to think. Being a lifelong devotee of the original film, I was hard-pressed to imagine anyone who could fill the gigantic shoes of Julie Andrews and Dick Van Dyke, or if anyone even had the right... Read full article
Promoting Poppins : The Merchandise of Mary PoppinsBy The Metzinger Sisters on Jul 31, 2018 From Silver Scenes - A Blog for Classic Film Lovers
The Walt Disney Company today are pros when it comes to knowing how to promote their latest films but, back in the day, they had the marketing game pretty well in hand, too. In 1964, without the aid of the internet or a bombardment of television commercials, they promoted Mary Poppins to countries... Read full article
Mary Poppins (1963)By Beatrice on Jun 6, 2018 From Flickers in Time
Mary Poppins Directed by Robert Stevenson Written by Bill Walsh and Don DaGradi from books by P.J. Travers 1964/USA Walt Disney Productions Repeat viewing/Netflix rental One of 1001 Movies You Must See Before You Die A treat at all ages. The Banks children, Jane and Michael, go through nannies at a ... Read full article
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Jane: Father is.
Jane: Mary Poppins, we won't let you go!
Mary Poppins: Go? What on earth are you talking about?
Michael: Didn't you get sacked?
Mary Poppins: Sacked? Certainly not. I am never sacked!
Jane: Oh, Mary Poppins!
Jane, Michael: Hurrah, hurray, hurray, hurray, hurray, hurray...
Mary Poppins: Neither am I a Maypole. Kindly stop spinning about me.
Mary Poppins: So when the cat has got your tongue, there's no need for dismay! Just summon up this word, and then you've got a lot to say! But better use it carefully or it could change your life...
Busker: For example...
Mary Poppins: Yes?
Busker: One night I said it to me girl, and now me girl's me wife.
[Wife hits him with tambourine]
Busker: Ow! And a lovely thing she is, too.
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The Sherman Brothers (Robert B. Sherman and Richard M. Sherman) came up with the idea of Mrs Banks being involved in the suffragette cause to explain why she should be so neglectful of her children.
On an episode of National Public Radio's "Wait, Wait, Don't Tell Me" (broadcast October 25, 2010) Dick Van Dyke was asked by host Peter Sagal about his notorious accent in this film. Van Dyke stated that his vocal coach was Irish-born J. Pat O'Malley, who had an even worse British accent.
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