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Descriptions du produit

Revue de presse

"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


"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

Présentation de l'éditeur

With a brand new look, this classic tale continues to enchant readers of all ages!
 
From the moment Mary Poppins arrives at Number Seventeen Cherry-Tree Lane, everyday life at the Banks house is forever changed. It all starts when Mary Poppins is blown by the east wind onto the doorstep of the Banks house. She becomes a most unusual nanny to Jane, Michael, and the twins. Who else but Mary Poppins can slide up banisters, pull an entire armchair out of an empty carpetbag, and make a dose of medicine taste like delicious lime-juice cordial? A day with Mary Poppins is a day of magic and make-believe come to life!

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Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Ici, c'est l'inverse, le niveau est trop élevé, j'ai besoin d'un dictionnaire à presque toutes les phrases, il n'est pas de mon niveau
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Par Veilleur TOP 500 COMMENTATEURS le 15 juin 2010
Format: Broché
Si on doit citer le nom d'une nounou dans la littérature de jeunesse, il y a fort à parier qu'à un moment ou un autre, on citera celui de Mary Poppins. C'est dire si le personnage créé par Pamela Lyndon Travers est resté populaire dans les mémoires anglo-saxonnes à compter de la parution du premier recueil en 1924, et que cette notoriété s'étendra au monde entier avec un film du même nom qui reste un des grands chefs d'œuvre de Walt Disney. Le film a sans doute donné à Mary Poppins une allure plus pimpante et agréable de celle qu'elle peut avoir dans le livre où elle ne s'embarrasse pas avec une sévérité distante qui est très "pince-sans rire". Ce premier recueil nous place le personnage avec des épisodes qui restent assez cocasses et que l'on retrouve en partie dans le film de Disney : l'arrivée au vent d'Est et le départ au vent d'Ouest, le gaz hilarant, le voyage dans le tableau de craie, le dialogue avec le chien. Ils sont simplement mis différemment en contexte. J'ai beaucoup moins accroché aux épisodes comme celui de la vache dansante, qui font appel à certain esprit de "non-sens" propre aux Anglais et qui sont en droite ligne d'œuvre comme "Les aventures d'Alice au pays des merveilles".
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Par M C le 25 mars 2016
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Ce livre est vraiment génial. Il se lit tout seul et c'est vraiment agréable d'avoir le texte en anglais *-* Il est en vraiment bon état pour un livre d'occasion.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 4.4 étoiles sur 5 770 commentaires
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Sadly not as good 16 août 2015
Par Samantha - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
We love the first three, I wouldn't recommend this one. My daughter found it very upsetting that Mary was in fact not back at all and that these stories somehow took place during the time of the first three books. Sadly it feels like it was a book of perhaps rejected chapters or stories that didn't fit here nor there. If you love Mary Poppins its better to leave off before this book. Another reviewer said it best, "...When Mary Poppins opened the door at the end of the third book in the delightful eponymous series, I remember being devastated as a little girl at the thought that, unlike the ending of the first two books, this time she was gone for good. So I was delighted beyond words when P. L. Travers penned the fourth book, "Mary Poppins in the Park". Hooray, she's back! Alas, no, she isn't. In a preface before the book actually begins, Travers pulled a monstrous cheat and said that the stories contained therein took place during Mary Poppins' first, second, and last sojourns with the Banks family and observes that, obviously, she can't keep leaving and reappearing indefinitely. Sooner or later, enough is enough."
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Better than Disney 2 février 2014
Par EnglishMajor - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
One of the best children's books of the 20th century - which was a great century for children's books, so that's saying something. The original Mary Poppins was nothing like the saccharine-sweet Julie Andrews musical that Disney jammed down the throats of America's kids. She was the original proponent of tough love, & was loved, admired & feared throughout multiple dimensions of the created world. Perhaps the most charming & heartbreaking chapter describes the infant twins talking to each other, a bird & the sunshine, full of wonder & delight, only to be told that soon they will grow up & forget. Mary Poppins is the other side of the coin to Barrie's Peter Pan - an adult still connected to the (soon to be lost) innocence of childhood. All parents should read this book to their children, as soon as their children are old enough to sit upright & be read to. Once their children are old enough to read for themselves, all parents should give this book to them, then tiptoe out of the room & quietly close the door.
6 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A Real Treat from Mary in the Kitchen 24 avril 2014
Par Vicki McKie - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
This review is for Mary Poppins in the Kitchen: A Cookery Book with a Story , purchased from Amazon.com LLC

I grew up in the 60’s with the original Walt Disney’s Mary Poppins film. I remember singing “Let’s Go Fly a Kite” and having Supercalifragilisticexpialidocious for extra credit on a spelling test in the first grade. Disney’s Mary Poppins was a big hit within the elementary crowd back then. But I never knew there was a series of books based on Mary. All I had ever seen was Disney produced books and miscellaneous products based on the Disney film.

Last week my family watched the new movie "Saving Mr. Banks". The movie indicates that Disney changed the storyline quite a bit, and I wondered how Travers had originally written her. It also opened up lots of questions about P.L. Travers and her real life. So, of course we searched the internet to read more of her bio and found articles stating that the Saving Banks movie was also a bit “Disney-fied”. Traver’s version of the events were quite different. If you are interested you can read her bio in Mary Poppins, She Wrote" The Life of P. L. Travers by Valerie Lawson here at Amazon.

We also learned that Travers had written a series of six novels based on the Mary Poppins character ( all here at Amazon), plus this book - Mary Poppins in the Kitchen: A Cookery Book with a Story – and an additional book titled, Mary Poppins A to Z. I have three grandchildren, and more in production. So I just can't have too much Mary Poppins to read here at Granny's house.
I ordered the six book series, the A to Z book and this book of Mary in the Kitchen, which was the first one to be delivered.

My daughter (in her 30;s) and my granddaughter (4) and I all love Mary Poppins. So immediately after delivery we settled down to read the first chapter. We couldn't stop there. My granddaughter was begging for more, so we also read the 2nd chapter, before insisting (as Mary would) that it was time for naps. This book is pure Mary - with no Disney-fication, and she shines with all of her typical wit and wisdom. There is at least one full page illustration in each chapter. The illustrations have an "old world" feel to them, but there is so much activity in them that it catches our imagination. Everybody is busy doing something in the picture relating to the story you are reading. My granddaughter loved picking out which of the children were Jane and Michael in each picture. And Mary is unmistakable.

I've had a hard time not reading ahead, but I promised to wait until they come back this week so we can continue our adventure with Mary Poppins in the Kitchen together. I confess that I did skip to the back of the book and read some of the recipes. They look delicious and easy enough for young beginning cooks- with some help from Mom or Granny. I can’t wait to get in the kitchen with my granddaughter and try out Mary’s recipes. I think we'll start with her oatmeal cookies and gingerbread stars.

I still love Walt’s Mary Poppins, but it is so delightful to meet the “real” Mary, Jane and Michael as they leap from each page. No wonder these books thrilled a generation of youngsters and their parents when they were first published. No wonder they inspired Disney to put her on the big screen. If you love Mary Poppins, you'll love this book of cooking adventures with Mary, the children and the whole neighborhood around Number Seventeen Cherry-Tree Lane.
5 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Mary Poppins, by P.L Travers 25 janvier 2015
Par J. - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
Those familiar with only the movie will be surprised at some things they find in the book, Mary Poppins. The Banks Family of 17 Cherry Tree Lane are in a bit of bind. Their nanny, Katie Nanna, has quit without warning, leaving the four (not two) Banks children, Jane, Michael, John, and Barbara, without a...well, nanny! However, an east wind is blowing and, before Mrs. Banks can even put out an advertisement, it brings a new nanny. Mary Poppins is like no one the Banks family has ever met before. She seems to be able to do anything she wants, no matter what. Magic seems to follow wherever she goes and, despite her stern demeanor, the children find that they can not imagine life without their new nanny. The elder two children, Jane and Michael, have quite a few adventures. She takes them to see her Uncle Albert, who floats whenever he's cheery and his birthday falls on a Friday. Mary Poppins uses a magic compass to take the children around the world to meet different animals. The children meet Mrs. Corry and her two daughters, Fannie and Annie. The old woman is old enough to remember William the Conqueror, has edible fingers, and hangs gingerbread stars in the sky. Jane and Michael go to a birthday party at the zoo, where animals can talk and humans are locked in cages for the night. The two babies, John and Barbara, are often just brought along for the ride, and don't have too many adventures themselves. However, one must not imagine their lives are boring. Being babies, they speak the language of birds, which, among humans, only babies and Mary Poppins can understand. Eventually, though, the wind changes, and Mary Poppins leaves the Banks household. However, she does so with a promise to return.

This book is...different. There isn't exactly a plot to the book. Rather, it's a series of adventures that Mary Poppins and the children have. It can be a bit disconcerting but, after a bit, one gets used to it and I rather like it.

Mary Poppins is a fascinating character. She seems to know people (and creatures) from all eras and all worlds. She seems immortal and, yet, there is reference to her birth. The reader never quite finds out who (or what) Mary Poppins is. In addition, there is something a bit sinister about her. There seems to be no limit to her powers and one can imagine that she could seriously hurt someone, if she wanted to. Animals and humans alike seem to honor and be awed by her. Mary Poppins intimidates people and is extremely vain. She's very strict and, while one might suppose she has a softer side, she very seldom shows it. However, I don't see why the children like her. I can understand that they like the fun she brings, but they seem genuinely fond of her and there aren't many instances where she shows her fondness of them. Children tend not to love people who never or almost never show them love, so I don't feel it's plausible for the children to be so completely devoted to Mary Poppins. Perhaps if there had been one or two instances where Mary Poppins had hugged them, told them she cared for them, etc., that aspect would have been more believable.

1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Both are wonderful in their own way 26 septembre 2014
Par Ann Grimes - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
Everyone wants to compare this book to Disney's version, but that's not really fair! Both are wonderful in their own way. P.L. Travers was an imaginative oddball and can't be beat on the cleverness of her tales. She did share that she was NOT writing specifically for children (I'd like to think she wanted the stories to be read to them... some themes may need discussing- true adult input needed and bonding/guiding opportunities abound.)
I remember reading this a child but it was after I had seen the movie and so I also remember preferring the Disney version. When I was 7 or so I found the book a little scary- things like humans in the zoo, or a great leader who is a cobra. As an adult I can appreciate the themes as imaginative and thought provoking but I understand way the author pronounced, "...what a picture- the children weeping in the world, and I responsible. Could I ever have intended to write for such a child?" (Source article: "i Never Wrote for Children" by P.L. Travers.)
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