Rabbit is tired of Tigger always bouncing him, so he gets Pooh and Piglet together to come up with an idea to get the bounce out of Tigger. Rabbit suggests they take him into the middle of ... See full summary »
A Heffalump is heard trumpeting in the hundred acre woods. Winnie the Pooh, Tigger, and Piglet are scared and rush to Rabbit's house for advice. Roo joins them and they all agree that ... See full summary »
With the help of a smooth talking tomcat, a family of Parisian felines set to inherit a fortune from their owner try to make it back home after a jealous butler kidnaps them and leaves them in the country.
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
Walt Disney Animation Studios' first film to be composed by Buddy Baker who eventually became a recurring composer after Frank Churchill, Leigh Harline, Paul J. Smith, Oliver Wallace, Edward H. Plumb, Charles Wolcott, Eliot Daniel, and George Bruns. See more »
When Tigger is hiding under the table a blue stripe is shown on the table cloth, but it the next shot the stripe turns to gold. 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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There are no end credits at the end of this feature. All credits are at the beginning of the feature. 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 »
Could you find a nicer, more innocent film than this one? I don't know. I haven't seen one.
What it is, I think, is a compilation of three films woven into one full-length film, movies that were originally done in the mid to late-1960s and then put into this format later. Whatever, it's simply a bunch of nice stories about the famous Pooh and his friends.
This is refreshing in that there is very, very little violence and no evil characters, no bad guys, both of which are unusual in animated films. The stories are told through a "book" which is pictured as the stories unfold. Illustrations are shown in the book and they they come to life to show the particularly story.
The voice of Pooh was done by one of the great voices in Hollywood history: Sterling Holloway. All the characters are quite different and there is nice humor here and there for adults and kids. This is as sweet-natured a film as you could ever find. To some it may sound boring, but it's so different in its approach that it is subtly appealing to all ages. I liked and appreciated it much more on the second viewing then acquired the DVD for the third look.
This is timeless material and very highly recommended for your kids and for you. Almost everyone alive right now remembers these books from childhood and remembers them fondly. If it brings back good memories to you, you'll love this movie.
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