Mary Poppins

( 65 )

Overview

Mary Poppins is like no other nanny the four Banks children have ever seen. She whirls into their home and "spit-spot", she works her inimitable brand of magic to make even the bland seem extraordinary. An endless source of fascinating adventure, she slides up the banister, produces an endless array of tricks from her empty carpetbag, and ensures their lives will never be the same.

An extraordinary English nanny blows in on the East Wind with her parrot-headed ...

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Mary Poppins

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Overview

Mary Poppins is like no other nanny the four Banks children have ever seen. She whirls into their home and "spit-spot", she works her inimitable brand of magic to make even the bland seem extraordinary. An endless source of fascinating adventure, she slides up the banister, produces an endless array of tricks from her empty carpetbag, and ensures their lives will never be the same.

An extraordinary English nanny blows in on the East Wind with her parrot-headed umbrella and magic carpetbag and introduces her charges, Jane and Michael, to some delightful people and experiences.

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Editorial Reviews

From the Publisher
"When Mary Poppins is about, her young charges can never tell where the real world merges into make-believe. Neither can the reader, and that is one of the hallmarks of good fantasy."—The New York Times
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780152058104
  • Publisher: Houghton Mifflin Harcourt
  • Publication date: 6/1/2006
  • Series: Marry Poppins Series
  • Pages: 224
  • Sales rank: 12,480
  • Age range: 8 - 12 Years
  • Lexile: 840L (what's this?)
  • Product dimensions: 5.30 (w) x 7.70 (h) x 0.90 (d)

Meet the Author

P. L. Travers (1899-1996) was a drama critic, travel essayist, reviewer, lecturer, and the creator of Mary Poppins. Ms. Travers wrote several other books for adults and children, but it is for the character of Mary Poppins that she is best remembered.

Mary Shepard (1910-2000) was the daughter of Ernest Shepard, illustrator of the Winnie the Pooh books and The Wind in the Willows. She illustrated P. L. Travers's Mary Poppins books for more than fifty years.

MARY SHEPARD (1910-2000) was the daughter of Ernest Shepard, illustrator of the Winnie the Pooh books and The Wind in the Willows. She illustrated P. L. Travers's Mary Poppins books for more than fifty years.

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Read an Excerpt

East Wind
  
If you want to find Cherry-Tree Lane all you have to do is ask the Policeman at the cross-roads. He will push his helmet slightly to one side, scratch his head thoughtfully, and then he will point his huge white-gloved finger and say: “First to your right, second to your left, sharp right again, and you’re there. Good-morning.”
 
           And sure enough, if you follow his directions exactly, you will be there—right in the middle of Cherry-Tree Lane, where the houses run down one side and the Park runs down the other and the cherry-trees go dancing right down the middle.
 
           If you are looking for Number Seventeen—and it is more than likely that you will be, for this book is all about that particular house—you will very soon find it. To begin with, it is the smallest house in the Lane. And besides that, it is the only one that is rather dilapidated and needs a coat of paint. But Mr. Banks, who owns it, said to Mrs. Banks that she could have either a nice, clean, comfortable house or four children. But not both, for he couldn’t afford it.
 
           And after Mrs. Banks had given the matter some consideration she came to the conclusion that she would rather have Jane, who was the eldest, and Michael, who came next, and John and Barbara, who were Twins and came last of all. So it was settled, and that was how the Banks family came to live at Number Seventeen, with Mrs. Brill to cook for them, and Ellen to lay the tables, and Robertson Ay to cut the lawn and clean the knives and polish the shoes and, as Mr. Banks always said, “to waste his time and my money.”
 
           And, of course, besides these there was Katie Nanna, who doesn’t really deserve to come into the book at all because, at the time I am speaking of, she had just left Number Seventeen.
 
           “Without by your leave or a word of warning. And what am I to do?” said Mrs. Banks.
“Advertise, my dear,” said Mr. Banks, putting on his shoes. “And I wish Robertson Ay would go without a word of warning, for he has again polished one boot and left the other untouched. I shall look very lopsided.”
 
           “That,” said Mrs. Banks, “is not of the least importance. You haven’t told me what I’m to do about Katie Nanna.”
 
           “I don’t see how you can do anything about her since she has disappeared,” replied Mr. Banks, “But if it were me—I mean I—well, I should get somebody to put in the Morning Paper the news that Jane and Michael and John and Barbara Banks (to say nothing of their Mother) require the best possible Nannie at the lowest possible wage and at once. Then I should wait and watch for the Nannies to queue up outside the front gate, and I should get very cross with them for holding up the traffic and making it necessary for me to give the policeman a shilling for putting him to so much trouble. Now I must be off. Whew, it’s as cold as the North Pole. Which way is the wind blowing?”
 
           And as he said that, Mr. Banks popped his head out of the window and looked down the Lane to Admiral Boom’s house at the corner. This was the grandest house in the Lane, and the Lane was very proud of it because it was built exactly like a ship. There was a flagstaff in the garden, and on the roof was a gilt weathercock shaped like a telescope.
 
           “Ha!” said Mr. Banks, drawing in his head very quickly. “Admiral’s telescope says East Wind. I thought as much. There is frost in my bones. I shall wear two overcoats.” And he kissed his wife absentmindedly on one side of her nose and waved to the children and went away to the City.
 
           Now, the City was a place where Mr. Banks went every day—except Sundays, of course, and Bank Holidays—and while he was there he sat on a large chair in front of a large desk and made money. All day long he worked, cutting out pennies and shillings and half-crowns and threepenny-bits. And he brought them home with him in his little black bag. Sometimes he would give some to Jane and Michael for their money-boxes, and when he couldn’t spare any he would say, “The Bank is broken,” and they would know he hadn’t made much money that day.
 
           Well, Mr. Banks went off with his black bag, and Mrs. Banks went into the drawing-room and sat there all day long writing letters to the papers and begging them to send some Nannies to her at once as she was waiting; and upstairs in the Nursery, Jane and Michael watched at the window and wondered who would come. They were glad Katie Nanna had gone, for they had never liked her. She was old and fat and smelt of barley-water. Anything, they thought, would be better than Katie Nanna—if not much better.
 
           When the afternoon began to die away behind the Park, Mrs. Brill and Ellen came to give them their supper and to bath the Twins. And after supper Jane and Michael sat at the window watching for Mr. Banks to come home, and listening to the sound of the East Wind blowing through the naked branches of the cherry-trees in the Lane. The trees themselves, turning and bending in the half light, looked as though they had gone mad and were dancing their roots out of the ground.
 
           “There he is!” said Michael, pointing suddenly to a shape that banged heavily against the gate. Jane peered through the gathering darkness.
 
           “That’s not Daddy,” she said. “It’s somebody else.”
            Then the shape, tossed and bent under the wind, lifted the latch of the gate, and they could see that it belonged to a woman, who was holding her hat on with one hand and carrying a bag in the other. As they watched, Jane and Michael saw a curious thing happen. As soon as the shape was inside the gate the wind seemed to catch her up into the air and fling her at the house. It was as though it had flung her first at the gate, waited for her to open it, and then had lifted and thrown her, bag and all, at the front door. The watching children heard a terrific bang, and as she landed the whole house shook.
 
           “How funny! I’ve never seen that happen before,” said Michael.
 
           “Let’s go and see who it is!” said Jane, and taking Michael’s arm she drew him away from the window, through the Nursery and out on to the landing. From there they always had a good view of anything that happened in the front hall.
 
           Presently they saw their Mother coming out of the drawing-room with a visitor following her. Jane and Michael could see that the newcomer had shiny black hair—“Rather like a wooden Dutch doll,” whispered Jane. And that she was thin, with large feet and hands, and small, rather peering blue eyes.
 
           “You’ll find that they are very nice children,” Mrs. Banks was saying.
 
           Michael’s elbow gave a sharp dig at Jane’s ribs.
 
           “And that they give no trouble at all,” continued Mrs. Banks uncertainly, as if she herself didn’t really believe what she was saying. They heard the visitor sniff as though she didn’t either.
 
           “Now, about reference—” Mrs. Banks went on.
 
           “Oh, I make it a rule never to give references,” said the other firmly. Mrs. Banks stared.
 
           “But I thought it was usual,” she said. “I mean—I understood people always did.”
 
           “A very old-fashioned idea, to my mind,” Jane and Michael heard the stern voice say. “Very old-fashioned. Quite out of date, as you might say.”
 
           Now, if there was one thing Mrs. Banks did not like, it was to be thought old-fashioned. She just couldn’t bear it. So she said quickly:
 
           “Very well, then. We won’t bother about them. I only asked, of course, in case you—er—required it. The nursery is upstairs—” And she led the way towards the staircase, talking all the time, without stopping once. And because she was doing that Mrs. Banks did not notice what was happening behind her, but Jane and Michael, watching from the top landing, had an excellent view of the extraordinary thing the visitor now did.
 
           Certainly she followed Mrs. Banks upstairs, but not in the usual way. With her large bag in her hands she slid gracefully up the banisters, and arrived at the landing at the same time as Mrs. Banks. Such a thing, Jane and Michael knew, had never been done before. Down, of course, for they had often done it themselves. But up—never! They gazed curiously at the strange new visitor.

Copyright © 1981 by P. L. Travers
Copyright 1934 by P. L. Travers
Copyright renewed 1962 by P. L. Travers
 
All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, including photocopy, recording, or any information storage and retrieval system, without permission in writing from the publisher.
 
Requests for permission to make copies of any part of the work should be mailed to the following address: Permissions Department, Harcourt, Inc., 6277 Sea Harbor Drive, Orlando, Florida 32887-6777.

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Table of Contents

Contents
East Wind              
The Day Out         
Laughing Gas         
Miss Lark’s Andrew             
The Dancing Cow  
Bad Tuesday (Revised version)             
The Bird Woman   
Mrs. Corry            
John and Barbara’s Story      
Full Moon              
Christmas Shopping              
West Wind             

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4
( 65 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(36)

4 Star

(14)

3 Star

(9)

2 Star

(4)

1 Star

(2)

Your Rating:

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 65 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted July 6, 2004

    Good book!!

    I loved this book because it was like no other. I watched the movie made by Walt Disney and thought it would be cool to read the book. The book is really good too! Just to correct anyone, Mary Poppins is meant to be 27 years old by P.L. Travers. Yeah, I thought she was old at first too. But the book is about this nanny who comes and changes the Banks childrens' lives. She makes everything fun and lively and is like no other nanny. I'd reccommend this book to everyone as it's really a delightful story.

    17 out of 19 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted December 16, 2010

    more from this reviewer

    Mary Poppins

    I would highly recommend the novel Mary Poppins by P.L. Travers. This book had all the elements of a good children's novel. It was humorous, magical, and lets your imagination roam. This book was a series of adventures all coming together to make a wonderful story.
    I would recommend this book because it is based out of a British time period where many children have not been taught about this culture. Mary Poppins was a strict nanny that the children were not only scared of her but also loved her. She took the children on many magical adventures. Mary Poppins was magical, but only used her magic when the four children behaved. If they did the right thing good magic would happen. If they were naughty, bad magic might happen, or even the magic would not come at all. At the beginning of the story you believe that Mary Poppins does not love the children and is mean to them. By the end of the story, you are able to see her big heart and her loving ways.
    If you are looking to read a book that is based on the movie, do not read this one. It is way different than the movie. For instance, Mary Poppins is not a cheerful and happy young Nanny that swoops in to save the day. She is proper, demanding, bossy, and strict. Also, there are four children in the book instead two compared to the movie. There are still Michael and Jane with a set of one year old twins. These children try to behave, and Mary Poppins makes sure of it. The book is much more realistic of the British times and I enjoyed reading it more than watching the movie.
    Even though this book is way different than the movie, it is still a good children's novel as it lets an imagination run wild. There are many magical moments like when Mary gives the children their medicine with a flavor of their choice or the children wandering into paintings. This book is great. Go and buy it for your children today.

    14 out of 16 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted September 12, 2011

    Not your Disney Mary Poppins

    If you were expecting to read about a cherry, rose cheeked nanny who magically appears and takes the Banks children on many adventures, you will sadly be misaken on this novel. It was very clear why Walt Disney selected the 6 chapters that he did to create the movie that many of us have come to love and cherish!

    9 out of 10 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted June 30, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    Although they are children's books, they are fun to read at any age.

    This is not Disney's tale, although it is what the movie and play are base on.

    P. L. Travers (1899 - 1996) was the creator of Mary Poppins and wrote eight Mary Poppins books altogether starting in 1934.

    Unlike other nannies, Mary Poppins makes the most ordinary events extraordinary. She slides up banisters, pulls all manner of wonders out of her carpet bag, and banishes fear or sadness with a no-nonsense "Spitspot."

    She leads the children from one magical adventure to another and still gently tuck them in at the end of the day.

    Although they are children's books, they are fun to read at any age.

    8 out of 10 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 1, 2006

    A delightful tale

    Disney sugarcoated Mary Poppins. While the movie is delightful and true to the books in the form of the nursery magic and whimsy, the book is so much more. Mary Poppins is a British Nanny who happens to have not grown up. She is no Peter Pan, but in her charge the Banks children (which in the series comes to number five) have wonderful adventures while on their daily outings with her. Mary forbids them to ever speak of them, quashing their inquistiveness with wet blanket comments. She is a respectable person, thank you, and doesn't acknowledge the child in herself, but somehow, lets it escape and not only teach lessons of sharing, compassion and love, she does it in such a way that the nursery magic never dies. Definately good for read aloud family time. Bake some cookies, make some tea and pull up to the fire to enjoy 'Mary Poppins.'

    7 out of 7 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 6, 2012

    What What?


    So, let me get this straight...some of you guys think that this book is horrible. Why do you think so? This book is an amazing work of art! Is it that you guys have read it before or what? I bet that you guys are just saying that bevause your friend did. You let them devide for you. Sometimes in thoose situations, it is best to make your own decisions, like the rest of us reviewers. To thoose of you that don't like this book, you are full of poopie.

    4 out of 10 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 13, 2012

    Enjoyed this very short book

    This book paints a different image of Mary Poppins than the movie of years ago. Mary Poppins is quite sullen. Each chapter has magical moments, many of which are not in the movie. The book is only about 100 pages, but it is very entertaining.

    3 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted July 4, 2009

    about mary poppins the book

    it was great. there is more detail and there are more characters than in the movie

    3 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 6, 2014

    Goodbookbut........

    I love this book!!!!! A classic book,a touching movie,if you get netflix,you can watch it. I have read it 5 times,and I'm 9! Totally Reccemend!!!!!!!

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 10, 2012

    Good Book

    I liked the book. However Mary was too strict

    2 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted June 1, 2012

    Practically Perfect in Every Way

    P L Travers put her best foot forward with this magical classic. Reading guarantees broadening one's outlook as new Nanny, Mary Poppins, guides her young charges through transforming adventures.

    2 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted September 5, 2011

    Mary Poppins is the best!!!

    I love the Mary Poppins series!! They are wonderful stories of the adventures that the Banks children have with their strict, but loving nanny. Mary Poppins! This is a book that should be read by all children or read to them! I am 13 and i have read the series twice! Thank you ever so much, Miss Travers!!

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 24, 2011

    The Wonderful World of Mary Poppins

    Mary Poppins is a wonderful chapter book for fourth grade readers who loved the movie and have not read the book. When I started reading the book I thought that it won't be as good as the movie and I was wrong. Now this is my 12th time reading the book and I still love it.

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted February 14, 2014

    more from this reviewer

    Good Read

    I don't know why I haven't read this book until now. Mary Poppins has always been my favorite Disney Movie. But the thought of reading the book never occurred to me until after seeing Saving Mr. Banks (fantastic movie!), for some reason. As far as the book goes, I still am debating on whether I actually liked it or not. It was hard to separate the movie version from the book version, after growing up with the movie version. But I kept reminding myself to separate them as I read. In my opinion, it was amazing that Walt Disney was able to come up with the wonderful version of Mary Poppins that he did, from the story in this book. I don't know why P.L. Travers was afraid Walt Disney was going to ruin her Mary Poppins character by putting her on screen. If anything, he made her Mary Poppins character a much more loving and heartwarming character then in the book. I am glad I read the book, and would recommend anyone to read it. But the movie will always be tops in my heart

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 1, 2014

    Love it

    It the best story ive read from here in the nook. It is very entertaining. I cant stop reading it.................

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 21, 2014

    Please click here

    You should read his book because it is really good and it is not like the movie Saving Mr.Banks even though it is made in Walt Disney even though thy are nothing alike becaus one has the saving Mr.Banks and the other one has saving Mrs.Banks an it does not have the same charaticts like the othersaving Mrs and Mr Banks. So they both are kind of alike.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 20, 2014

    Mary Poppins

    This is a really good book.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted July 29, 2013

    Mary Poppins is a perfect book to read to my son now. He doesn't

    Mary Poppins is a perfect book to read to my son now. He doesn't need illustrations on every page and he can sit still for an entire chapter. Why Mary Poppins is so perfect, though, is because every chapter is a short story. The stories all fit together for form a longer story, but they also can stand alone quite well. My favorite chapter is entitled The Dancing Cow. Those who have seen the movie may not recall a dancing cow. That's because it is not in the movie. And that is one of the reasons why the book is so much better than the movie.
    Mary Shepard was the daughter of E. H. Shepard, and E. H. Shepard, as every bibliophile knows, illustrated the Winnie-the-Pooh books. Suffice to say, the talent gene was passed on.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted May 8, 2013

    Last weekend I participated in a read-a-thon in one of my Goodre

    Last weekend I participated in a read-a-thon in one of my Goodreads groups and I was choosing to read some children's classics that I haven't read before and of course I just had to give Mary Poppins a try. I vaguely remember my dad reading it to me as a kid but most of my memories are of the movie version of the book so I thought it was high time I give the book a try.

    Sadly, my expectations of the fun, bubbly and witty Mary Poppins were met with disappointment. The book follows Mary Poppins from the moment she arrives at Number Seventeen Cherry-Tree Lane to take become a nanny for the four Banks children to the moment she suddenly leaves them in the end of the book.

    I have to say that I was expecting something altogether different than what I got from reading this children's classic and perhaps it's because as we age the books we read as children lose some of their magic as some of our inherent innocence is taken from us in the aging process. I didn't find the first book in the Mary Poppins series to be an enjoyable read except for the parts where Mary Poppins wasn't in it.

    I thought that Mary Poppins was a dour brute in a nanny suite. She was rude, unkind and completely self absorbed and thought she was the best at everything. I found that rather than lift the book up and make it a fun and enjoyable read she brought it down.

    Despite the fact that I couldn't really stand Mary Poppins I did enjoy reading about the other characters in the book and I especially loved the twins as I thought they were little darlings. Of course I also liked the characters that Mary Poppins introduced the children too and they funny, sweet and of course eccentric. Also the writing was very good. Just because I didn't like the main character it doesn't mean the author wasn't talented she was immensely talented in fact and the story flowed wonderfully.

    Overall, while I did enjoy all but one aspect of the novel I just can't get past my dislike for the literary Mary Poppins and I much prefer the film version to this. However I do plan on adding these to the list of books I keep in case I ever have children because I think this is one that kids will enjoy as long as they haven't seen the movie I think and I still plan on reading the entire series and I just hope I come to like it more as it goes on.

    I would recommend this to anyone who hasn't read it yet and just because I found it lacking that's not to say that you will. It is one I think everyone should give a chance and prove that just because a book is "old" or written in a by gone era that it should not be forgotten and left to collect dust.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 29, 2012

    Mary Poppins

    I love this book!

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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