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Mary Poppins 1964 CD2

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- Oh, Bert, I'm glad you're here.|- I came over the moment I heard.
Well, how is he?
- I've never seen him as bad|as this, and that's the truth.|- Oh!
How about them?|It's contagious, you know.
- Shall we get spots?|- Oh, highly unlikely.
- Oh, Uncle Albert!|- Oh, bless me. Bless my soul.
It's Mary Poppins!|I'm delight...
- I'm delighted to see you, Mary.|- Uncle Albert, you promised!
Oh, I kn... I know, I...
But I tried.|Really, I did, my dear. I...
But I so enjoy laughing,|you know? And, well...
And when I start,|it's all up with the...
That's what happens to me.
I love to laugh!|Oh, my goodness!
I can't help it. You can see that.
I just like laughing,|that's all.
Jane, don't you dare!|You'll only make him worse.
- It's really quite serious!|- Yes, whatever you do,|keep a straight face.
Last time, it took us|three days to get him down.
I love to laugh
Loud and long and clear
I love to laugh
It's getting worse every year
The more I laugh
The more I fill with glee
- You're no help at all.|- The more the glee
The more I'm a merrier me
It's embarrassing.
The more I'm a merrier me
Some people laugh|through their noses
Sounding something like this
Some people laugh through|their teeth, goodness sakes
Hissing and fizzing like snakes
Not at all attractive|to my way of thinking.
Some laugh too fast
Some only blast
Others, they twitter like birds
You know, you're as bad as he is.
Then there's that kind|what can't make up their mind
When things|strike me as funny
I can't hide it inside and squeak
As the squeakelers do
I've got to let go|with a ho ho ho ho
And laugh
How nice!
I was hoping you'd turn up.
- Turn up!|- We always have such a jolly time.
We love to laugh
Loud and long and clear
We love to laugh
So everybody can hear
The more you laugh
Whoops, don't you two start.|Come back down here.
The more you fill with glee
The more the glee
The more we're a merrier we
Oh, welcome, children! Welcome!|Make yourselves comfortable.
That's right.|Pull up a chair.
Oh, pull up...
I must say, you're a sight,|the lot of you!
Speaking of sight,|it reminds me of me brother.
He's got a nice cushy job|in a watch factory.
In a watch factory?|What does he do?
He stands about all day|and makes faces!
He makes faces|in a watch fact...
You made that up. I know.
That's so good!
Such behaviour!
Well, it's the most|disgraceful sight I've ever seen,|or my name isn't Mary Poppins.
Speaking of names, I know a man|with a wooden leg named Smith.
What's the name|of his other leg?
Wasn't that funny?|What's the name of his other...
Now, then, children,|it's time for tea.
I will not have|my schedule interrupted.
Oh, please stay. Look, I have|a splendid tea all ready for you.
And it's getting cold!
Well, I had hoped that maybe,|that you would just, that...
Splendid! Thank you very much!
Keep your feet back. Mind the bread|and butter. Now, watch it, children.
I knew she could bring it off.|And a proper tea it is too.
Next thing, I suppose,|you'll be wanting me to pour out.
Oh, well. If I must, I must.
If you'll just stop behaving|like a pack of laughing hyenas!
- Two lumps, Uncle Albert?|- Yes, please.
- Uh, Bert?|- Uh, no, no, thank you. No sugar for me.
I'm so glad you came.|It wouldn't be any fun without you.
Here, and you may pour some milk|for Michael and yourself.
Nice weather we're having this|time of year, don't you think?
Oh, yeah.|Uh, speaking of weather...
the other day|when it was so cold...
a friend of mine went to buy|some long underwear, you know.
The shopkeeper said to him,|"How long do you want it?"
And my friend said,|"Well, from about September to March."
Jane! Control yourself!
Children, will you please|sit up properly at the table?
- Your tea, Uncle Albert.|- Oh, thank you, my dear.
I'm having such a good time. I wish that|you could all stay up here all the time.
We'll jolly well have to.|There's no way to get down.
Oh, no, there is a way.
Frankly I,|I don't like to mention it...
because you have to think|of something sad.
Then do get on with it, please!
Let me see.
I've got the very thing.
Yesterday when the lady|next door answered the bell,|there was a man there.
And the man said to the lady,|"I'm terribly sorry.|I just ran over your cat."
- Oh, that's sad.|- The poor cat.
And then the man said,|"I'd like to replace your cat."
And the lady said,|"That's all right with me, but|how are you at catching mice?"
Well, you know I started out sad.|I, I try, really I do.
But, but everything ends up|so hilarious, I can't...
I can't help...
That will be quite enough of that!
It's time to go home.
- Oh, that is sad.|- Oh, no!
Oh, that's sad. That's|the saddest thing I ever heard.
Come along, children. Spit spot!
Must you really go?
You know, people come to see me|all the time, you know.
And, and we have such a lovely time,|and then they have to go home.
And, and I'm very, very sad|about the whole thing.
Don't worry.|We'll come back soon.
We had a lovely time.
Uh, keep an eye on Uncle Albert,|will you, Bert?
- I'll sit with him a while.|- Thank you. Come on.
Uncle Albert, I got a jolly joke|I saved for just such an occasion.
- Would you like to hear it?|- I'd be so grateful.
Righto. Well,|it's about me granddad, see?
And one night,|he had a nightmare, he did.
- So scared that he chewed|his pillow to bits.|- Yes.
- To bits.|- Yes.|- Next morning I says...
- "How do you feel, Granddad?"|- Yes.
He says, "Oh, not bad.|A little down in the mouth!"
Yeah, I always say there's|nothing like a good joke.
No. And that was nothing|like a good joke! That...
Bit late tonight,|aren't you, Banks?
I say, Banks!|Is anything the matter, Banks?
- Oh, Father, we're so glad you're home!|- Want to hear a joke?
We had the most wonderful|afternoon with Mary Poppins.
Speaking of afternoons,|the joke goes like this.
I know a man with a wooden leg|named Smith.
Smith? We don't know anyone|called Smith.
And there was a second chap,|and the second chap says,|"What's the name of his other leg?"
And we had a lovely tea party|on the ceiling!
Oh, children,|please be quiet.
Mary Poppins says if we're good,|she'll take us there again.
Oh. Oh, Mary Poppins|said that, did she?
Will you please return|to your room.
Mary Poppins, will you|be kind enough to come with me?
As you wish.
Mary Poppins, I very much regret|what I must say to you.
- Good evening, George.|Is anything the matter?|- I'm afraid there is.
I, I'd love to stay, but I have|to dress for my rally in Hampstead.
Winifred, it is my wish|that you be present!
Oh, yes, George,|of course.
Mary Poppins, I must confess I am|extremely disappointed in you.
She's for it now. I've heard|the master do this speech before.
I don't deny that I am partially|responsible for allowing the children...
to spend their days on worthless|frivolity to the exclusion of all else!
But it is high time they learned|the seriousness of life!
But, George,|they're only children.
Precisely. And in the light|of what has happened...
George, are you certain|you know what you're doing?
I believe I do, Winifred.
A British bank|is run with precision
A British home|requires nothing less
Tradition, discipline and rules|must be the tools
Without them disorder, chaos
Moral disintegration
- In short you have a ghastly mess|- I quite agree.
The children must be moulded|shaped and taught
That life's a looming battle|to be faced and fought
In short, I am disturbed to hear|my children talking about...
popping in and out|of chalk pavement pictures...
consorting with racehorse|persons, fox hunting.
Yes, well I don't mind|that quite so much.
At any rate,|it's traditional.
But tea parties on the ceiling?|I ask you.
Having tea parties on the|ceiling and highly-questionable|outings of every other kind!
If they must go on outings|These outings ought to be
Fraught with purpose|Yes, and practicality
These silly words like
Superca... Super...
- Superca...|- Supercalifragilistic-expialidocious.
Yes, well done. You said it.
And popping through pictures
Have little use|Fulfil no basic need
They've got to learn|the honest truth
Despite their youth|They must learn
- About the life you lead|- Exactly.
They must feel the thrill|of totting up a balanced book
- A thousand ciphers neatly in a row|- Quite right.
When gazing at a graph|that shows the profits up
- Their little cup of joy should overflow|- Precisely!
- It's time they learned|to walk in your footsteps|- My footsteps.
- To tread your straight|and narrow path with pride|- With pride.
Tomorrow just as you suggest|Pressed and dressed
Jane and Michael|will be at your side
Splendid!|You hit the nail right on the...
At my side?|Where are we going?
To the bank, of course,|exactly as you proposed.
- I proposed?|- Of course.
Now, if you'll excuse me. Tomorrow's|an important day for the children.
I shall see they have a proper|night's sleep. Good night.
Winifred, did I say that I was going|to take the children to the bank?
- It certainly sounded that way, dear.|- Oh.
And why not?|A capital idea!
Just the medicine they need|for all this slipshod, sugary...
female thinking they get|around here all day long.
Quite right. Good idea.|Quite right.
Good idea. Quite right.
Mary Poppins,|we won't let you go!
Go? What on earth|are you talking about?
- Didn't you get sacked?|- Sacked? Certainly not!|I am never sacked!
- Oh, Mary Poppins!|- Hurrah, hurray, hurray,
- hurray, hurray, hurray...|- Neither am I a maypole.|Kindly stop spinning about me.
- But?|- Goats butt, birds fly...
and children who are going on an outing|with their father must get some sleep.
- Come along, please.|- An outing with Father?
- Yes.|- I don't believe it.
- He's never taken us|on an outing before.|- He's never taken us anywhere.
- However did you manage it?|- Manage what?
You must've put the idea|in his head somehow.
What an impertinent thing to say!
Me putting ideas into|people's heads? Really!
- Where's he taking us?|- To the bank.
Oh, Michael, the city!|And we'll see all the sights,|and Father can point them out to us.
Well, most things he can.
But sometimes a person we love|through no fault of his own...
- can't see past the end of his nose.|- Past the end of his nose?
Yes. Sometimes a little thing|can be quite important.
Oh, look! The cathedral.
Father passes that every day.|He sees that.
Early each day|to the steps of St Paul's
The little old|bird woman comes
In her own special way
To the people she calls
Come buy my bags
Full of crumbs
Come feed the little birds
Show them you care
And you'll be glad|if you do
Their young ones are hungry
Their nests are so bare
All it takes is tuppence from you
Feed the birds
Tuppence a bag
Tuppence, tuppence
Tuppence a bag
Feed the birds
That's what she cries
While overhead
Her birds fill the skies
All around the cathedral|the saints and apostles
Look down as she sells her wares
Although you can't see it
You know they are smiling
Each time someone shows
That he cares
Though her words
Are simple and few
Listen, listen
She's calling to you
Feed the birds
Tuppence a bag
Tuppence, tuppence
Tuppence a bag
Though her words
Are simple and few
Listen, listen
She's calling to you
Feed the birds
Tuppence a bag
Tuppence, tuppence
A bag
Now remember that a bank is|a quiet and decorous place,|so we must be on our best behaviour.
- But I thought it was your bank.|- Yes, well, I'm one|of the younger officers...
so in a sense it is, sort of.
Michael, look!
- It's her!|- Who?
- It's who?|- The bird woman. Just where|Mary Poppins said she would be.
- You do see her, don't you, Father?|- Well, of course I can see her.
Do you think I can't see|past the end of my nose?
Listen, Father,|she's saying it.
Feed the birds.|Tuppence a bag.
Well, of course she's saying it.|What else would she be saying?
- Please may we feed the birds?|- Whatever for?
- I have tuppence from my money box.|- Just this once, please?
Waste your money on a lot of|ragamuffin birds? Certainly not.
- But Mary Poppins...|- I am not interested|in what Mary Poppins says.
Nor do I wish to keep hearing|her name for the remainder|of the day. Now come along!
But it's my tuppence!
Michael, I will not permit you|to throw your money away!
When we get to the bank, I shall show|you what may be done with your tuppence.
And I think you'll find it|extremely interesting.
Hello, Banks.|What's all this about?
- These are my children, Mr Dawes.|- Well, so I assumed.
- But why are they here?|- They wish to open an account, sir.
- Oh, indeed?|- Yes.
And just how much money|do you have, young man?
- Tuppence. But I want it|to feed the birds.|- Shh, shh, shh, shh, shh.
Tuppence? Precisely how I started.
That's the chairman of the bank,|the elder Mr Dawes.
A giant in the world of finance.
- A giant?|- Shh, shh, shh.
Uh, Father, these|are Banks's children.
- They want to open an account.|- Oh, they do, do they, boy?
Excellent. Excellent.
We can al-always use...
al-always use more money to, to put|to work for the bank, can't we, boy?
So, you have tuppence?
May I be permitted to see it?
No. I want it to feed the birds!
Fiddlesticks, boy! Feed the birds|and what have you got? Fat birds!
But if you invest your tuppence
Wisely in the bank
Safe and sound
Soon that tuppence|safely invested in the bank
Will compound
And you'll achieve|that sense of conquest
As your affluence expands
In the hands
Of the directors
Who invest
As propriety demands
- May I, sir?|- Carry on, Banks.
You see, Michael,|you'll be part of...
- Railways through Africa|- Exactly!
- Dams across the Nile|- The ships. Tell them about the ships.
- Fleets of ocean greyhounds|- More, tell them more!
Majestic self-amortizing canals
Oh, it fires the imagination!
Plantations of ripening
All from
Tuppence prudently|thriftily, frugally
- Invested in the|- To be specific
In the Dawes, Tomes|Mousley, Grubbs
Fidelity Fiduciary Bank
- Very well, my boy, give me the money.|- No, I won't! I want it|to feed the birds.
- Banks!|- Yes, sir. Now, Michael.
When you deposit tuppence|in a bank account
- Go on!|- Soon you'll see
- Tell him more!|- That it blooms into credit|of a generous amount
And you'll achieve|that sense of stature
As your influence expands
To the high financial strata
That established credit|now commands
You can purchase|first and second trust deeds.
Think of the foreclosures!
Bonds, chattels,|dividends, shares.
- Bankruptcies.|- Debtor sales.
- Opportunities.|- All manner of private enterprise.
- Shipyards.|- The mercantile.
- Collieries.|- Tanneries.
- Corporations.|- Amalgamations.|- Banks!
While stand|the banks of England...
England stands.
Oh, oh, oh, oh!
When fall|the banks of England...
England falls!
You see, Michael?|All for the lack of...
Tuppence|patiently, cautiously
trustingly|invested in the
To be specific|In the
Dawes, Tomes,|Mousley, Grubbs
Fidelity Fiduciary Bank
Welcome to our|joyful family of investors.
Give it back!|Gimme back my money!
- Michael, behave.|- Banks!|- Give it to me!
- Michael, behave. Jane! Jane!|- Gimme back my money!
Jane! Michael!|Michael! Michael!
- Gimme back my money!|- Michael!
There's something wrong. The bank|won't give someone their money!
Well, I'm going to get mine! Come along,|young man! I want every penny!
- And mine too!|- And give me mine too!
Stop all payments.|Stop all payments.
- Michael! Jane!|- Give me my money!
- Children, come back here.|- Stop those children.|- Jane! Michael!
Gimme my money back!|I want my money!
Come on.
Stop those children!
Stop those children!
Come with me, my dears.|Granny'll hide you!
- Here, here, half a mo.|- Leave her alone! Leave my sister alone!
Easy, now. Your old friend|ain't gonna hurt ya.
Bert, it's you!
In the flesh,|and at your service.
- You're filthy!|- Oh, perhaps a smudge or two.
It so happens that today|I'm a chimney sweep.
Oh, Bert, we're so frightened.
Now, now, don't take on so.
Bert'll take care of you|like I was your own father.
- Now, who's after you?|- Father is.
- What?|- He brought us to see his bank.
I don't know what we did,|but it must've been something dreadful.
He sent the police after us,|and the Army and everything.
Michael, don't exaggerate.
Well, now, there must be|some mistake.
Your dad's a fine gentleman|and he loves ya!
I don't think so. You should've|seen the look on his face.
He doesn't like us at all.
Well, now that|don't seem likely, does it?
It's true.
Let's sit down.
You know, begging your pardon...
but the one my heart|goes out to is your father.
There he is in that cold,|heartless bank day after day...
hemmed in by mounds|of cold, heartless money.
I don't like to see|any living thing caged up.
Father in a cage?
They makes cages in all|sizes and shapes, you know.
Bank-shaped some of 'em,|carpets and all.
Father's not in trouble. We are.
Oh, sure about that, are you?
Look at it this way. You've got|your mother to look after you.
And Mary Poppins,|and Constable Jones and me.
Who looks after your father?|Tell me that.
When something terrible happens,|what does he do?
Fends for himself, he does.
Who does he tell about it? No one!
Don't blab his troubles at home.
He just pushes on at his job,|uncomplaining and alone and silent.
- He's not very silent!|- Michael, be quiet.
Bert, do you think Father|really needs our help?
Well, not my place to say.
I only observe that a father can|always do with a bit of help.
Come on, I'll take you home.
Chim chiminy, chim chiminy|Chim chim cheree
A sweep is as lucky|as lucky can be
Chim chiminy, chim chiminy|Chim chim cheroo
Good luck will rub off|when I shakes hands with you
Or blow me a kiss
And that's lucky too
Now as the ladder of life|has been strung
You might think a sweep's|on the bottommost rung
Though I spends me time|in the ashes and smoke
In this whole wide world|there's no happier bloke
Chim chiminy, chim chiminy|Chim chim cheree
A sweep is as lucky|as lucky can be
Chim chiminy, chim chiminy|Chim chim cheroo
Good luck will rub off|when I shakes hands with you
Chim chiminy, chim chiminy|Chim chim cheree
A sweep is as lucky|as lucky can be
Chim chiminy, chim chiminy|Chim chim cheroo
Good luck will rub off|when I shakes hands with you
Oh, Ellen, see who that is,|and send them away.
- I'm dreadfully late!|- Yes, ma'am.
- Well, I'll be gettin' along now.|- Oh, please stay till Father comes home.
He'll feel much better|if you shake hands with him.
- It's the children, ma'am.|- Oh, I thought they were|with their father.
You haven't been running off again, have|you? You know how terribly it upsets me.
Oh, they haven't exactly|been running away, ma'am.
They have had bit of a fright, though.|Need someone to look after 'em.
Oh, of course!|Mary Poppins will.
Oh, no, it's her day off!
- Ellen, I wonder if you would...|- No, ma'am. I haven't done|me brasses yet.
- Well, will you ask Mrs Brill?|- Not for a hundred quid, ma'am.
This here is baking day,|and you know how Cook is!
What about you, sir?
You've been so kind|in looking after the children.
Wh... Uh, me, ma'am? W-Well, well,|I-I-I have to be moving along.
The Lord Mayor's got|a stopped-up chimney.
Chimney. How clever of you to know.
Our drawing room chimney's in the most|ghastly condition. Smokes incessantly.
- W-W...|- Thank you so much!
- But...|- Besides, it'll amuse the children.
The Lord Mayor's gonna be|terrible put out.
Oh, thank you so much.|I do appreciate it.
I must hurry. Our gallant ladies|in prison are waiting for me|to lead them in song!
Goodbye, my darlings.|See you soon.
I choose me bristles|with pride, yes, I do
A broom for the shaft|and a brush for the flue
Oh, it's awfully dark|and gloomy up there.
There now. You see|how wrong people can be?
That there is what you might call|a doorway to a place of enchantment.
Up where the smoke|is all billowed and curled
'Tween pavement and stars
Is the chimney sweep world
When there's hardly no day
Nor hardly no night
There's things half in shadow
And halfway in light
On the rooftops of London
Coo, what a sight.
I do wish we could go up there.
So do I! I like chimneys.
Oh, rightly so!|A chimney is a wondrous thing.
She's built tall|right up there on the roof.
When the wind is just right,|it blows across her top...
then draws the smoke|right up the flue.
Here. Feel the pull|on the end of that brush.
It's like I got a whale on|the end of the line, ain't it?
Michael, be careful. You never know|what may happen around a fireplace.
Oh, bother!
Michael! Michael,|come back down here.
Michael! Michael, where are you?
Well, that's a bit awkward.|I must say!
Bert, I'll thank you to stop|putting ideas in their heads!
- There goes the other one.|- Shall I go after 'em?
Well, we can't have them gallivanting|up there like kangaroos, can we?
Michael, don't be frightened.|Everything's going...
Will you put your things on at once?
Hurry up, please. Spit spot!
- Here you are! I thought you'd left us.|- We didn't mean to.
Well, no harm done.|The truth is...
this is what you might call|a fortuitous circumstance.
Look there.
A trackless jungle|just waiting to be explored.
- Why not, Mary Poppins?|- Oh, please, Mary Poppins?|- Please!
Oh, well. If we must, we must.
Fall in.
Look lively, look lively.|Jump to it! Jump to it!
Get in line. Attention!
A-show arms!
A-right turn!
Quick march!
Hello there!
It's just good, clean soot, Michael.
- As far as we go, right?|- Not at all.
What did I tell ya?|There's the whole world at your feet.
And who gets to see it, but the birds,|the stars and the chimney sweeps?
Quite nice, but we should|all get in out of the night air.
Follow me, please.
Chim chiminy, chim chiminy|Chim chim cheree
When you're with a sweep|you're in glad company
Nowhere is there|a more happier crew
Then them what sings|chim chim cheree, chim cheroo
Chim chiminy chim chim
Cheree chim cheroo
- Cheroo!|- Cheroo!|- Cheroo!|- Cheroo!
- Cheroo!|- Cheroo!
It's all me pals!
Step in time!|Step in time!
- Step in time!|- Step in time!|- Step in time!
Step in time!
Step in time, step in time|Come on, mateys, step in time
Step in time
Step in time, step in time|step in time, step in time
Never need a reason, Never need a rhyme|We step in time, we step in time
- Kick your knees up!|- Kick your knees up, Step in time
Kick your knees up, step in time|Never need a reason, Never need a rhyme
Kick your knees up|step in time
- Round the chimney!|- Round the chimney, Step in time
Round the chimney, step in time|Never need a reason, Never need a rhyme
Round the chimney|We step in time
- Clap like a birdie.|- Clap like a birdie, Step in time
Clap like a birdie, step in time|Never need a reason, Never need a rhyme
Clap like a birdie|In time
- Up on the railing.|- Up on the railing, Step in time
Up on the railing, step in time|Never need a reason, Never need a rhyme
Up on the railing|Step in time
- Over the rooftops!|- Over the rooftops, Step in time
Over the rooftops, step in time|Never need a reason, Never need a rhyme
Step it time, over the rooftops|over the rooftops
Link your elbows!
Link your elbows, step in time|Link your elbows, step in time
Link your elbows|link your elbows, link your elbows
Step in time, step in time|Step in time, step in time
Never need a reason, Never need a rhyme|When you step in time, You step in time
Mary Poppins, step in time!
There you go, Mary Poppins!
Lucky old Bert!
Come on, Mary Poppins!
Here we go, mate!
Here we go!
Make room for her! Go!
- Ain't she marvellous?|- Ain't she beautiful?
Lovely. Tell your mum!
Hello, hello, hello!
- More! More!|- Mary, do it again!|- Come on, Mary, do it again.
Here we go.
- We're being attacked by Hottentots!|- Aye, aye, sir.
Cheeky devils!|Give 'em what for!
- Empty the shot lockers!|- Aye, aye, sir!
Move along, Mr Binnacle. Handsomely now.|Teach the beggars a lesson.
- Gun ready, sir.|- Stand by.
Well hit, sir!|Very well hit!
Aah! They're at it again!
They're at it again, Step it time|At it again, Step in time
They're at it again|Step in time
- Ow!|- Ow, step in time
Ow, step in time|Never need a reason, Never need a rhyme
- Whoa!|- Step in time
Oh, Ellen,|when you have a second.
Votes for women, step in time|Votes for women, step in time
Oh, no, really,|not at the moment.
- Votes for women|- Votes for women!
- It's the master!|- It's the master, step in time|It's the master, step in time
- What's all this?|- What's all this|- What's all this?|- What's all this
What's all this|What's all this, What's all this
- Link your elbows, step in time|- What's all this?
- Kick your knees up|- What's all this?|- Step in time
- Kick your knees up, Kick your knees up|- Bert.|- Kick your knees up
Kick your knees up in time
- Good luck, guv'nor.|- Lovely time!
Had an elegant time, guv'nor.
Good luck, guv'nor.
Oh, Father, every one|of those sweeps shook your hand.
You're going to be the|luckiest person in the world!
- Come along, children. Spit spot.|- Just a moment, Mary Poppins.
What is the meaning of this outrage?
- I beg your pardon?|- Will you be good enough|to explain all this?
First of all, I would like|to make one thing quite clear.
I never explain anything.
Yes. Banks here.
Mr Dawes! I'm most dreadfully|sorry, sir, about what happened|at the bank today.
I can assure you that...|Tonight, sir?
Yes, Banks. We'll expect you|at 9:00 precisely.
- Without fail.|- Without fail.
Why, yes, Banks.
It's extremely serious.
We regret this course of action.
We regret this course of action.
After all, you have been with us|a good many years.
- After all, you have been|with us a good many years.|- As was your father before you.
As was your father before you.
Yes, Mr Dawes.|I shall be there at 9:00.
A man has dreams|of walking with giants.
To carve his niche|in the edifice of time.
Before the mortar of his zeal
Has a chance to congeal
The cup is dashed from his lips!
The flame is snuffed a-borning.
He's brought to wrack|and ruin in his prime.
Life is a rum go, guv'nor.|And that's the truth.
You know what I think?|It's that woman Mary Poppins.
From the moment she stepped into this|house, things began to happen to me!
- Mary Poppins?|- Yes, yes, of course.
My world was calm
Then came this person
With chaos in her wake
And now my life's ambitions go
With one fell blow
It's quite a bitter pill
To take.
It's that Poppins woman!|She did it!
I know the very person you mean.
Mary Poppins.|She's the one what sings...
A spoonful of sugar
That is all it takes
It changes bread and water
Into tea and cakes
You see? That's exactly what I mean!
Changing bread and water|into tea and cakes! Indeed!
No wonder everything's|higgledy-piggledy here.
A spoonful of sugar
Goes a long, long way
Have yourself a healthy helpin'
Every day
An healthy helpin' of trouble,|if you ask me.
Do you know what she did?|I realize it now.
She tricked me into taking|Jane and Michael to the bank.
That's how all the trouble started.
- Tricked you into taking|the children on an outing?|- Yes.
A man with all the important|things you have to do. Shameful!
You're a man|of high position.
Esteemed by your peers.
And when your little|tykes are cryin'
You haven't time|to dry their tears
And see them|grateful little faces
Smilin' up at you
Because their dad
He always knows just what to do
- Well, I mean, look, I,|I don't think I ca...|- Like you say, guv'nor.
You've got|to grind, grind, grind
At that grindstone
Though childhood slips
Like sand through a sieve
And all too soon|they've up and grown
And then they've flown
And it's too late
For you to give
Just that spoonful of sugar
To help the medicine go down
The medicine go down
Medicine go down
Well, goodbye, guv'nor.|Sorry to have troubled you.
We're sorry about the tuppence.
We didn't know it would|cause you so much trouble.
Here, Father,|you can have the tuppence.
Will that make everything all right?
Thank you.
Come in!
Take your hat off, Banks.
Good evening, gentlemen.
Well, get on with it. Go on.
Uh, yes, Father.
In 1773, an official|of this bank...
unwisely loaned|a large sum of money...
to finance a shipment of tea|to the American colonies.
- Do you know what happened?|- Yes, sir. Yes, I think I do.
Uh, uh, as the ship lay|in Boston Harbor...
uh, a party of the colonists|dressed as red Indians...
uh, boarded the vessel,|behaved very rudely, and,|and threw all the tea overboard.
This made the tea|unsuitable for drinking...
even for Americans.
Precisely.|The loan was defaulted.
Panic ensued within these walls.
There was a run on the bank!
From that time to this, sir...
there has not been|a run on this bank...
until today!
A run, sir, caused by the|disgraceful conduct of your son.
- Do you deny it?|- I do not deny it, sir.
And I shall be only too glad|to assume responsibility for my son.
- What are you waiting for?|Get on with it!|- Uh, y-yes, Father.
- No, not that!|- Steady on.
Well, do you have|anything to say, Banks?
Well, sir,|they do say that...
when there's nothing to say,|all you can say i...
Confound it, Banks! I said,|do you have anything to say?
- Just one word, sir.|- Yes?
Mary Poppins was right.|It's extraordinary.|It does make you feel better!
What are you talking about, man?|There's no such word.
Oh, yes. It is a word.|A perfectly good word, actually.
Do you know what there's|no such thing as?
It turns out, with due respect,|when all is said and done...
that there's|no such thing as you!
- Impertinence, sir!|- Speaking of impertinence...
would you like to hear|a perfectly marvellous joke?
- A real snapper!|- Joke? Snapper?
Yes. There are these two wonderful|young people, Jane and Michael.
And they meet one day on the street,|and Jane says to Michael...
"I know a man with|a wooden leg named Smith."
And Michael says, "Really?|What's the name of his other leg?"
The man's gone mad.|Call the guard!
Supercalifragilistic-expialidocious.|I'm feeling better all the time!
Banks, don't you dare|strike my father!
There's the tuppence.|The wonderful, fateful...
- Guard it well. Goodbye!|- Banks, where are you going?
I don't know. I might pop|through a chalk pavement picture,
and go for an outing|in the country.
Or I might seize a horse off|a merry-go-round, and win the Derby!
Or I might just fly a kite!|Only Poppins would know!
- Poppins?|- My nanny. She's the one who|sings that ridiculous song.
A spoonful of sugar|makes the medicine go down
The medicine go down
The medicine go down|The medicine...
Mad as a March hare.
A wooden leg named Smith.
A wooden leg named Smith.
A wooden le...
Father? Father!
Father, come down!
Daddy! Daddy, come back!
Wind's come around,|blowing dead on from the west!
She doesn't care|what happens to us.
She only promised to stay till the wind|changed. Isn't that right, Mary Poppins?
Will you bring me|my hat stand, please?
Mary Poppins,|don't you love us?
And what would happen to me,|may I ask...
if I loved all the children|I said goodbye to?
Yes, sir, that's right.|George W. Banks.
17 Cherry Tree Lane.
About six foot one,|I'd say, sir.
Oh, yes, we rang up his bank|first thing this morning.
The only thing we discovered was,|he'd been discharged last night.
No telling what he might do|in a fit of despondency.
Wouldn't hurt to have them|drag the river.
There's a nice spot there by|Suffolk Bridge. Popular with jumpers.
Really, Ellen!
He seemed to have been|a fine, stable gentleman, sir.
No hanky-panky,|if you know what I mean.
- Oh, regular habits, sir.|Well, far as anyone knows.|- The medicine go down
The medicine go down
- Just a spoonful of sugar|- It's him!
- Helps the medicine|- Or something that sounds like him.
- Go down|- Mrs Banks, could we have|a little less noise...
- on the premises? I can't make|out what the inspector's sayin'.|- In the most delightful way
Just a spoonful of sugar
- Makes the medicine go down|- George!
Oh, George, you didn't jump|in the river.
How sensible of you.
It's all right, sir.|He's been found!
No, alive!
Or so I presume.|He's a-kissin' a-Mrs. Banks.
I've been so worried.|What happened at the bank?
I've been sacked, discharged,|flung into the street.
A spoonful of sugar|makes the medicine go down
Gone off his crumpet.|That's what he's done.
- The medicine go down|- Dotty as you please.
George, what on earth|were you doing in the cellar?
You'll see in a moment.|Where are the children? Jane? Michael?
- Your father's calling you.|- It doesn't sound like Father.
- Jane? Michael?|- Run along. Spit spot!
You won't go, Mary Poppins,|will you?
Spit spot.
He mended it!
- It's wonderful!|- However did you manage it?
With tuppence for paper and strings
You can have|your own set of wings
With your feet on the ground|You're a bird in flight
With your fist holding tight
To the string of your kite
Oh, oh, oh
Let's go fly a kite
Up to the highest height
Let's go fly a kite
And send it soaring
Up through the atmosphere
Up where the air is clear
Oh, let's go fly a kite
A proper kite needs a proper tail,|don't you think?
That's what I said, sir.|Go fly a kite!
Oh, no, sir. No,|I, I don't mean you personally.
Let's go fly a kite
Up to the highest height
Let's go fly a kite
And send it soaring
Up through the atmosphere
Up where the air is clear
Oh, let's go fly a kite
When you send it flying up there
All at once|you're lighter than air
You can dance on the breeze|over houses and trees
With your fist holding tight
To the string of your kite
- Oh, oh, oh|- Now!
Let's go fly a kite
Up to the highest height
Let's go fly a kite
And send it soaring
Oh, there you are, Banks.
I want to congratulate you.
Capital bit of humour.|Wooden leg named Smith.
Or Jones or whatever it was.
Father died laughing.
- Oh, I'm so sorry, sir.|- Oh, no, nonsense.|Nothing to be sorry about.
Never seen him happier|in his life.
He left an opening|for a new partner.
Thank you, sir.|Thank you very much indeed, sir.
Up through the atmosphere
Up where the air is clear
Oh, let's go
Fly a kite
That's gratitude for you.
- Didn't even say goodbye.|- No, they didn't.
Look at them. You know, they think more|of their father than they do of you.
- That's as it should be.|- Well, don't you care?
Practically perfect people never permit|sentiment to muddle their thinking.
Is that so? Well, I'll tell you|one thing, Mary Poppins,|you don't fool me a bit.
- Oh, really?|- Yes, really. I know exactly how|you feel about these children.
And if you think I'm gonna keep|my mouth shut any longer, I...
That will be quite enough|of that, thank you.
Goodbye, Mary Poppins.|Don't stay away too long.
Oh, oh, oh
Let's go fly a kite
Up to the highest height
Let's go fly a kite
And send it soaring
Up through the atmosphere
Up where the air is clear
Oh, let's go
Fly a kite
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