Mary Poppins is the name of a novel published in 1934 by P.L. Travers that launched a series of books about a magical English nanny. It is most popularly known as a 1964 Disney film starring Julie Andrews.
- The Sesame Street character Super Nanny is a reference to Mary Poppins in name (she's truly Penny Pipkins), demeanor and attire.
- In an Ask Oscar sketch, Oscar states that "super-cali-fragile-istic-yucka-alidocious" is the longest grouch word, referencing the film's song, "Supercalifragilisticexpialidocious."
- Sean, from the Creature Shop-effects movie Mee-Shee: The Water Giant, calls Mrs. Coogan, Mary Poppins.
- The Anything Muppets performed "A Spoonful of Sugar" from the Disney film in a Sesame Street insert. (First: Episode 0005)
- Baby Piggy imagines herself as Piggy Poppins in "This Little Piggy Went to Hollywood." She tries to pass on a life lesson to Jane and Michael (Scooter and Skeeter), but can't properly pronounce Supercalifragilisticexpialidocious and gets whisked away by the wind on her umbrella.
- The Fall 1984 issue of Muppet Magazine features Mary Poppins in its "Coming Attractions" feature with Statler and Waldorf.
- In the special Julie on Sesame Street, Ernie and Bert spot Andrews out on the street and try to remember where they've seen her. They recall her being from a movie about an "English girl" and "the umbrella over the rooftop," but Ernie ends up guessing Mary, Queen of Scots.
- In Tales of a Sixth-Grade Muppet, after Davners expresses concern about whether Gonzo will still want him in their act if he gets turned back into a normal sixth-grader, Gonzo reassures him by stating "I don't care if you come back as Mary Poppins!" Fozzie then comments; "Oh I love Mary Poppins!"
- Julie Andrews played Mary Poppins in the film
- Dick Van Dyke played Bert in the film
- Louise Gold played Miss Andrew in the London West End production
- Cass Morgan originated the role of the Bird Woman in the Broadway production