The classic tale of \'Peter Pan\' continues in Disney\'s sequel \'Return to Never Land\'. In 1940 on a world besieged by World War II, Wendy, now grown up, has two children, one of them is her daughter, Jane. She wears her trench coat during the air raid, and later that night, Wendy tries to give her own children hope by telling them of her magical experiences with Peter Pan in Never Land. However, Jane, Wendy\'s daughter, sees it all as make believe and refuses to believe in the tales. That is, until the villainous Captain Hook mistakes her for Wendy and abducts her to Never Land in an attempt to lure and capture Peter Pan. Peter Pan\'s quest to return Jane safely home is jeopardised until she can begin to believe in the magic of imagination.
 

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In 1940 on a world besieged by World-War II, Wendy, is now grown up.

It?s nearly fifty years since the character of J.M. Barrie?s Peter Pan first became animated by the Disney studios. His rebirth in Return to Never Land is almost a time-warp because nothing much has changed. Of course Wendy is now older, married with two children Jane and Danny, living by herself through the London Blitz while her husband is away fighting. With the reality of bombs dropping around her Jane is impatient with her mother?s fantastic tales of Peter Pan and pixie dust. But on the eve of Jane and Danny leaving London for safety in the countryside Jane is kidnapped by Captain Hook and whipped off to Never Land where Hook wants to use her to blackmail Peter Pan into revealing the location of the hidden treasure...It?s almost refreshing to see no nod to contemporary times in Return to Never Land. It?s a simple story with almost old-fashioned animation, this is no Shrek or Monsters Inc. It?s suitable for very young children, with limited entertainment possibilities for grown-ups, except maybe for those who still want to believe in ?faith trust and pixie dust?.

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