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Carlyle manages to arrange for Barnum and his troupe to meet Queen Victoria, who is amused by them – it is here that Barnum meets Jenny Lind, a famed European opera singer, who he convinces to perform in America, with Barnum serving as her marketer and manager.Her first performance ("Never Enough") is a success, receiving critical acclaim; Barnum decides to take her on tour across the U. In the process, however, he begins to neglect his original circus, to the dejection to Carlyle and the troupe’s performers, who begin to feel as if they are being ignored once more ("This Is Me").This was due to the studio's concern that Gracey, a first-time director, was overwhelmed with the scope of the film and struggling with the pressure of an million budget.Mangold was eventually given an executive producer credit.The two meet again later outside, where Charity tells Barnum that she is being sent to finishing school; Barnum reassures her that they will not be separated despite this.The two keep in touch throughout, through letters until they meet again in adulthood ("A Million Dreams"), eventually going on to elope and marry each other, raising two children ("A Million Dreams (Reprise)") in New York City. The young Barnum jokes with a young Charity Hallett, earning him a stern reprimand and her a grounding from her father.
During the following performance’s curtain call ("Never Enough (Reprise)"), she impulsively kisses him.When Wheeler emerges unharmed on her own, Barnum decides to head into the burning building himself to save Carlyle.The building collapses; there are no fatalities, but most of the set and props have been destroyed and Carlyle has been gravely injured.Initially, sales are slow; on the suggestion of his children to showcase something "alive" rather than just models, he endeavors on a search for various "freaks" (people with various physical abnormalities or extraordinary abilities) to serve as performers for his museum ("Come Alive").
This venture succeeds, attracting a large audience and resulting in high ticket sales despite protests and poor reviews (one of which prompts Barnum to rename his venture to "Barnum’s Circus" out of spite).
The new, rebuilt circus is a great success; Barnum decides to hand over the reins of the show to Carlyle, himself deciding to retire so as to focus more on his family.