Winnie the Pooh and Christopher Robin are best friends who wish they could be together forever. However Christopher Robin needs to go to school. Christopher Robin has trouble telling Pooh ... See full summary »
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Roy Allen Smith
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Roy Allen Smith
Winnie the Pooh and Christopher Robin are best friends who wish they could be together forever. However Christopher Robin needs to go to school. Christopher Robin has trouble telling Pooh that they will be separated, so he leaves him a note. Pooh, misunderstanding and believing that Christopher Robin has gone to Skull and needs his help launches a rescue mission with the help of Rabbit, Tigger, and Piglet. Written by
R. John Berggren <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Once, upon the last day of a golden summer, there was a boy... and a bear. The boy, who we shall meet in a moment, was called Christopher Robin. The bear was called Winnie the Pooh. And together, they had many grand adventures in a remarkable place called the Hundred Acre Wood. But the grandest and most extraordinary of all those adventures was still to begin.
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I don't think it is quite as good as The Many Adaventures of Winnie the Pooh, which was one of the better films of the 60s-70s. Winnie the Pooh's Most Grand Adaventure is a charming and sweet film, that is noticeably quieter in tone to the 1977 film, but for me that is never an excuse for not liking a film. The animation is lovely, with lovely colours, and fairly true in style to the 1977 film. The voice talents are very good, particularly John Fiedler and Paul Winchell as Piglet and Tigger. Jim Cummings is also good as Pooh, but I don't think David Warner was as thoughtful enough a narrator as Sebastian Cabot, though I still liked him. The story is fast moving and the dialogue is delightfully humorous, but there may be some elements that may scare young children. Also, although sweet, adults will find the songs a bit limp, that said Forever and Ever is so touching. All in all, a sweet and charming film. 8/10 Bethany Cox.
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