Pooh, a bear of very little brain, and all his friends in the Hundred Acre Wood sing their way through adventures that encompass honey, bees, bouncing, balloons, Eeyore's birthday, floods, and Pooh sticks.Written by
The ending scene where Christopher Robin is walking with Pooh uses recycled animation from The Jungle Book (1967). This is particularly evident when Christopher Robin throws two little rocks, and then walks on top of the fallen tree, in the same manner as Mowgli did. See more »
After Piglet, Pooh, and Rabbit lose Tigger in the mist, the surroundings of the sand pit on page 123 are the fallen tree and little trees. Then when Piglet, Pooh, and Rabbit return to the sand pit, there are more bigger trees and bushes within the pit's surroundings and there's a bigger tree where the fallen tree was. See more »
This could be the room of any small boy, but it just happens to belong to a boy named Christopher Robin. Like most small boys, Christopher Robin has toy animals to play with, and they all live together in a wonderful world of make-believe. But his best friend is a bear called Winnie the Pooh, or Pooh, for short. Now, Pooh had some very unusual adventures, and they all happened right here in the Hundred-Acre Wood.
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A live action Winnie The Pooh teddy bear winks at the audience at the very end of the film. See more »
The version played on the Disney channel has an alternate final third than the theatrical version. In the Disney channel version, the "Tigger too" and "we say goodbye" segments are deleted, and they are replaced with the fourth "Winnie the Pooh" short, which wasnt previously included, "A day for Eeyore". This means it abruptly goes from Piglet saying "and Piglet too!" at the end of the "Blustery Day" segment, to the begining of "A day for Eeyore", and the film ends with that short. Previously, the scene continued, and Pooh introduced "Tigger too", which was followed by the "we say goodbye" sequence", and then the film ends. See more »