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Saving Mr. Banks

Saving Mr. Banks

Language: Serbian

Author: eemizerp

Updated: 3 years ago

Files: 1

Year: 2013
Run time: 125min
IMDB score: 7.8

Movie infomation

Movie name: Saving Mr. Banks

Genders: Comedy, Drama, Biography

Imdb Score: 7.8

Runtime: 125min

Released: 20 Dec 2013

Director: John Lee Hancock

Writer: Kelly Marcel, Sue Smith

Actors: Emma Thompson, Tom Hanks, Annie Rose Buckley, Colin Farrell

Box Office: $82.2M

Company: Walt Disney Pictures


Imdb Link

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Meriboro, Australija

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Vetrovi na istoku...

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Magla dolazi...

00:01:09,943 --> 00:01:16,353
Kao da �e ne�to sve�ano
upravo po�eti...


Saving Mr. Banks Available Subtitles

Chinese subtitles Saving Mr. Banks6 months ago
English subtitles Saving Mr. Banksone year ago
Dutch subtitles Saving Mr. Banks2 years ago
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Chinese subtitles Saving Mr. Banks3 years ago
German subtitles Saving Mr. Banks3 years ago
Turkish subtitles Saving Mr. Banks3 years ago
Portuguese subtitles Saving Mr. Banks3 years ago
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Greek subtitles Saving Mr. Banks3 years ago
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Indonesian subtitles Saving Mr. Banks3 years ago
Bulgarian subtitles Saving Mr. Banks3 years ago
Dutch subtitles Saving Mr. Banks3 years ago
Brazilian Portuguese subtitles Saving Mr. Banks3 years ago
Greek subtitles Saving Mr. Banks3 years ago
Portuguese subtitles Saving Mr. Banks3 years ago
French subtitles Saving Mr. Banks3 years ago
Italian subtitles Saving Mr. Banks3 years ago
Indonesian subtitles Saving Mr. Banks3 years ago
Danish subtitles Saving Mr. Banks3 years ago
Brazilian Portuguese subtitles Saving Mr. Banks3 years ago
Greek subtitles Saving Mr. Banks3 years ago
Romanian subtitles Saving Mr. Banks3 years ago
English subtitles Saving Mr. Banks3 years ago
Spanish subtitles Saving Mr. Banks3 years ago
Farsi/Persian subtitles Saving Mr. Banks3 years ago
Arabic subtitles Saving Mr. Banks3 years ago



No need for sugar - this goes down just fine

5/10 Once upon a time (seeing as though that's how all fairy tales seem to
start), there lived a boy from Missouri, called Walt Disney. This boy
had a piece of paper with a mere sketch of a mouse upon it. Who ever
would have thought that this was to be the start of such a great

In 1961, Walt Disney invited P.L Travers, the author of "Mary Poppins",
to his California studios to discuss the possibility of acquiring the
rights to her book - a discussion that Mr. Disney had initially sparked
twenty years prior. For those two decades, the proud author refused to
depart with her precious work in fear of Hollywood's mutilation of it
and repeatedly told Mr. Persistent to go 'fly a kite up to the highest
heights'. However, when sales of her book begin to dwindle and with a
rough economic climate ahead, Travers reluctantly agreed to travel
across the Atlantic to hear what the impresario had to say. This untold
backstory of how Travers' classic work of literature made it to the big
screen provides the substance for John Lee Hancock's Saving Mr. Banks.

Here, we have an American icon that plays an American icon. Two-time
Academy Award winner Tom Hanks delivers extraordinary sense of
character as he renders Mr. Walt Disney with expert attention to
detail. "There's a lot of voice work, the way he walks, the body
positions, the way he holds his hands, the way he touches his
moustache. How he phrases things and lets sentences roll off the end",
Hancock remarks - and so Tom Hanks becomes the public face for Walt
Disney and we learn of the man behind the mask (with two fluffy ears).

Our central protagonist is Mrs. P. L Travers, played by Emma Thompson
(who similarly boasts two Academy Awards). "She was a wonderful case
study, requiring so many different shades. She was just so complex.
She's one of the most complicated people I've ever encountered", says
the British actress. Her rendition of a tetchy and cantankerous author
who's plagued by the memories of her past is brilliantly executed.

As narrative flashbacks delve into Mrs. Travers' childhood, we soon
realise the true depth of her literary creation, Mary Poppins. Mr.
Banks explores the bond between a young Travers (then Helen) and her
drunkard father, Travers Goff (exceptionally played by Colin Farrell).
Like a puzzle, the story is pieced together, bit by bit and we learn
that her deep-seated adoration for her father is what lies at the heart
of her magical masterpiece.

Demonstrating that her novel holds such personal significance, Travers
continues to exercises a stubborn reluctance to hand the rights to her
book over to what she considers to be a dollar-printing machine. The
straight-talking novelist is repulsed by Disney's empire and this is
only intensified when the entertainment wizard showers her in all kinds
of ridiculous merchandise. As Walt Disney haplessly pursues Travers,
unsettling the adamant writer with his vision of the film, it seems
that he will never obtain the rights to make the movie of Mary Poppins.
We are, of course, watching this in hindsight and the knowledge that
the book was made into a successful film adds a magical quality to the
experience and permits laughter as it plays on dramatic irony; and
there are some real gems for the Disney die-hards.

Walt Disney made a promise to his daughter to make the movie of Mary
Poppins. As the likelihood of fulfilling this promise fades into the
distance, the entertainment-guru reaches into his own childhood and
discovers a new, more personal connection to the emotionally troubled
Travers. In order to break away from a life dictated by her past,
Travers agrees to sign the waiver so that one the most lovable films in
cinematic history can be made.

This biographical dramedy stands as a poetic tale of hope, which
ultimately gives testament to the might of the mouse house and conveys
the magical idea that everybody has a story to tell. Making memories is
what Disney is all about and for its 125-minute runtime, we re-visit
old memories and we also create new ones. With all the conventions of a
family film (after all, this is Disney), Saving Mr. Banks is
supercalifragilisticexpialidocious! (Couldn't resist).

3 years ago

Great tribute to Walt

9/10 Saving Mr Banks tells the story of Walt Disney's battle to get the rights to make Mary Poppins into a movie. I wasn't expecting to like this but was completely blown away.

It is beautifully put together, is hilarious in parts and very touching and emotional at other stages, but is not overly sappy or cheesy.

There are some outstanding performances here. Emma Thompson plays Mrs Travers beautifully - a cantankerous and stubborn lady, yet you can't dislike her. Tom Hanks does a good job of playing Walt Disney - a tough role for anyone but he seems to suit it, so long as you can get past the terrible fake southern accent which is worse than Dick Van Dyke's attempts at an English accent in Mary Poppins.

However the stand-out performance is, surprisingly, delivered by Colin Farrell as Mrs Travers' father. He brings amazing range and emotion to a character that is simultaneously a loving, sweet father and a man caged in by life and personal demons.

Go see it for yourself when it comes out at the end of November. I'm looking forward to watching it again.

3 years ago

Truth, not all the truth, yet nothing but the truth, Walt Disney's Saving Mr. Banks is a Best Picture Hopeful with all the good credentials

8/10 Walt Disney Pictures rarely aims for the Best Picture crown, being more a company focused on profits and sustaining its wildly popular brand. To make you haters hate more: they've earned $4 billion this year already and this includes the $200 million loss of Lone Ranger). They usually only distribute the movies that have a shot at Academy Awards immortality, with The Help (A Dreamworks film) being the latest example of a nominee and No Country For Old Men being their latest example of a winner.

But with Saving Mr. Banks, Disney is going the whole nine yards. With a stellar cast, seemingly endless budget (Giving John Lee Hancock a much-less stressful job in directing), high production value, and heavy dosage of drama that hides beneath the happier movie trailers, this film stands as one of the better dramas of the year and a sure-fire Oscar-contender. Touching upon the tissue-happy themes of forgiveness, family, and seeking happiness in a miserable world, prepare for waterworks throughout the two hours.

What makes this movie work more than anything else is the screenplay that didn't start in the studios of Disney, allowing for a more accurate portrayal of the true story behind the making of the masterpiece Mary Poppins----even if the entire world knows that with the backing of Disney some details will be left out. Kelly Marcel and Sue Smith weaved out an engaging story full of crisp dialogue and skillfully avoids becoming too overblown or too overdramatic. And whenever the movie gets close to being all-out depressing, we get treated to humorous moments here and there to keep the audience in check.

In a movie about artists that are addicted to their craft, you need actors that work with the same type of fervor. Emma Thompson despite not getting top billing gets the most screen time, gets the toughest job, and delivers the ultimate performance. She becomes very dislikable and yet sympathetic at the same time, and it is impossible to see anyone other than Thompson deliver this type of impact. Tom Hanks in an Oscar-baiting year does a superb job portraying the icon planet Earth knows and loves as he gives Walt Disney a humanized performance that separates the flawed man from the myth the Disney Company has feverishly worked to this day to protect. The rest of the cast does not disappoint, and we even see Colin Farrell potentially impress some Academy voters as the loving yet extremely defective father figure.

Disney's protection of its brand is the sole reason why Saving Mr. Banks could never ever ever ever ever ever be produced or made by anybody else. But luckily for all viewers, Disney doesn't pull back many punches in delivering the story behind the complex and conflicted making of Mary Poppins. It will be deep in the Golden Globes and the Academy Awards but ultimately indeed deserves the praise—even if you won't see all the details behind the true story on screen.

3 years ago

Saving Mr. Banks is a terrific, adult movie that will change the way you view Mary Poppins forever.

9/10 This movie is much more than and definitely deeper than one would suspect from the 'syrupy' trailers most people have seen. The understory, gradually revealing the early life of P.L. Travers, the author of Mary Poppins, and depicting how the people in her dysfunctional family led her to write Mary Poppins, is the true core of this movie. I will never see Mary Poppins in quite the same way. All of the acting is superior, and the score is excellent. This is not the shallow, childlike movie that many will expect. I would not recommend it for children 11 and under, depending on the child. Otherwise, I highly recommend this movie, even if you are not a big fan of the original Mary Poppins film.

3 years ago

Surprising in the Most Delightful Way

8/10 i attended a pre-screening of "Saving Mr. Banks" last night in Dallas. while i had been looking forward to the film, i had my reservations. after all, Johnny Hancock (director) was behind "The Blind Side," which i found much too schmaltzy and watered-down for my taste. also, this was a movie about Walt Disney being produced by his company - so how honest would it be about the story behind the making of the masterpiece "Mary Poppins"? would it settle for predictable mellow-drama (yes, i meant to spell it that way) and glorify dear Uncle Walt as perfect and demonize Mrs. Travers as a cold, soulless spoilsport? thankfully, the answer to that is a resounding "no."

while it surely takes artistic license with history, the film as a whole is surprisingly great. there's not a weak moment throughout, not a second where i wasn't entertained and wanting to find out what would come next. this film (rated PG-13) surprises with many of the thematic issues it tackles, including alcoholism, loss - and we even get a brief glimpse of a smoking Mr. Disney (hey, it was the 60s).

Emma Thompson has always been a strong performer though her screen time has waned over the last decade and a half, but here she gives a performance that is worthy of awards attention. As Mrs. P.L. Travers, she is an author as protective as her life's work as a mother is for a child and is dealing with demons nearly forgotten. Mr. Hanks too carries his own playing the iconic and visionary Disney at the top of his game, trying to honor a promise to his daughters while also add to his impressive repertoire of cinematic achievements.

this is not really a film to take your Poppins-loving tykes to. this is the Disney film for mom and dad to enjoy. "Saving Mr. Banks" will probably be remembered as one of the best films of 2013, and for good reason.

3 years ago