This is chief Frank Capra’s great ambivalent parody/show about George Bailey (James Stewart), the endlessly in the red managing power of a bank in the normal American residential area of Bedford Falls. As the film opens, it’s Christmas Eve, 1946, and George, who has since quite a while ago viewed himself as a disappointment, faces money related demolish and capture and is truly mulling over suicide. High above Bedford Falls, two heavenly voices talk about Bailey’s situation and choose to send down everlastingly blundering holy messenger Clarence Oddbody (Henry Travers), who following 200 years has yet to gain his wings, to bail George out. However, to begin with, Clarence is given an intensive lesson on George’s life, and the huge number of caring acts he has performed: protecting his more youthful sibling from suffocating, losing the hearing in his left ear all the while; persevering through a beating as opposed to permit a lamenting pharmacist (H.B. Warner) to convey poison by error to a debilitated kid; previous school and a since quite a while ago arranged trek to Europe to keep the Bailey Building and Loan from disappointing its Depression-period clients; and, most essential, avoiding town tyrant Potter (Lionel Barrymore) from assuming control Bedford Mills and diminishing its occupants to penury.