- One ticket to Mary Poppins
- Where: The Music Hall Historic Theater
- Seating: full-view ‘A’ seating in orchestra or balcony
- Seating time: 30 minutes before showtime, box office opens at noon
- Full offer value includes ticketing fees
- Click here to view the seating chart
Dates and Times
- for Wednesday, December 10 at 7:30 p.m. or Thursday, December 11, at 2 p.m. (up to value)
- $49 for Thursday, December 11, at 7:30 p.m. (up to $92 value)
Her arrival is almost as magical as her voice. Flying through the sky thanks to a strong wind and a talking umbrella, Mary Poppins lands on the doorstep of Number Seventeen Cherry Tree Lane right in time to save the Banks family from a nannyless day. From her bottomless carpetbag she pulls all the tricks of her trade—from a hatrack to “A Spoonful of Sugar”—necessary to shape up little Jane and Michael. But Mary isn’t all business. From leaping through a painting for a holiday to climbing a ladder to the stars, she brings her charges on adventure after adventure, uniting the family and getting “Supercalifragilisticexpialidocious” permanently stuck in their heads. Along the way, the trio encounters the charismatic Bert, a pack of energetic chimney sweeps, some dancing statues, and the Bird Woman, who inspires Mary to sing the winning ballad “Feed the Birds.”
Adapted from the Disney film, which earned Julie Andrews an Academy Award, and the classic P.L. Travers stories, Mary Poppins sees the “practically perfect in every way” nanny mend the cracks in the Banks family’s foundation and rescue Jane and Michael from a good deal of misery. Throughout the show, the cast celebrates all the songs and made-up words that established the Sherman Brothers as musical geniuses and delights in sophisticated stage effects to bring out Mary’s magic.
The Music Hall
Opened in 1878, the Music Hall's Historic Theater isn't just the oldest stage in New Hampshire; it's older than all of the state's residents. But thanks to a recent restoration, today's audiences can experience the venue in all its original splendor, including the same hardwood floor that Mark Twain and Buffalo Bill Cody once crossed. Fittingly, it hosts many productions steeped in Americana, from Broadway musicals to symphony concerts.
Around the corner from the Historic Theater is a newer landmark, the Music Hall Loft. A more intimate venue with just 124 seats, the Loft focuses on more modern entertainment such as poetry readings, film screenings, and cloning festivals.