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 »
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 »
Your favorite friends from The Hundred Acre Wood are back in the all-new original feature, POOH'S HEFFALUMP HALLOWEEN MOVIE. It's a hilariously haunted Halloween in the Hundred Acre Wood, ... See full summary »
Paul Winchell, the original voice of Tigger, was replaced by Jim Cummings, who had voiced Tigger in several later stories of The New Adventures of Winnie the Pooh (1988). (Although Winchell did provide Tigger's voice for several stories from that series.) The reason given was the seventy-six-year-old's voice was just too scratchy now to properly portray the character. Walt Disney Imagineers heard about this, and insisted on hiring Winchell to provide Tigger's voice for the new "Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh" attraction at Walt Disney World. He was, and it's Winchell's voice that is used in the ride. See more »
When Eeyore sinks into the pond where the striped frogs are and says "Not that anyone will miss me", his voice doesn't sound gurgled. See more »
[various shots of a live-action bedroom with the characters portrayed as stuffed animals]
Now this might be the room of any small boy. But it just so happens to belong to a boy named Christopher Robin. Like most small boys, Christopher Robin had toy animals to play with; and together, they had many remarkable adventures in an enchanted place called the Hundred Acre Wood.
[...] See more »
The credits play over pictures from different scenes in the movie, done in the style of Ernest H. Shepard's original illustrations. See more »
Starting with a lament from Tigger that all the Winnie the Pooh movies are about - well - Winnie the Pooh, this movie goes on to meet his complaint and crafts a story about Tigger, who suddenly decides that being the only one isn't the most wonderful thing about Tiggers. Frustrated because he can't get any of his friends to go bouncing with him, Tigger becomes convinced that there must be a whole family of tiggers somewhere out there in the Hundred Acre woods, and he sets out to find them, leading to a series of adventures for all the gang and disappointment for Tigger, until he suddenly realizes that he didn't need to go looking for his family - they were right there all the time. Having adopted my daughter from China a few years ago (at 5, she loves this movie, by the way) I thought the message was so important: Pooh and Eeyore and Roo and Kanga and Owl and Piglet and Rabbit were Tigger's family - because family doesn't have to look like you or even be the same as you. Family are the ones who care about you and love you, no matter what.
The movie includes some nice songs and a few laughs (although it isn't really "funny" and also includes a few sad scenes as well.) It's fun for kids and pleasant viewing for adults, too. 9/10
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