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 »
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 »
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
Some of the toys and furnishings shown in the main title sequence were also used in the Banks' nursery from Mary Poppins. See more »
The flipping storybook pages which serve as scene transitions are almost all identical. 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 »
Have you ever watched a movie, so happy, so pleasant, so calming, and so innocent you get tears in your eyes? Until The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh, that's never happened to me. Something about Winnie's charming smile, Rabbit's ideas, Owl's wisdom, Eeyore's negativity, Piglet's big thinking, Kanga and Roo's bond, and Tigger's bounce just brings a smile with tears. What a film.
The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh is a magical and truly a beautiful film with simple animation and three simple stories based on their book companions by A.A. Milne. The stories made into shorts are Winnie the Pooh and the Honey Tree, Winnie the Pooh and the Blustery Day, and Winnie the Pooh and Tigger Too. All are made beautifully and very softly. No language, no "scary" elements, no talking about anything upsetting or unsettling. It's all for the kids.
The first story focuses on Pooh Bear trying to complete his quest for honey. After failing twice trying to get it from the bees, he walks on over to Rabbit's hole to feast. Poor Pooh than eats too much to the point where he can't fit through the front door. He winds up getting himself stuck there with no hope.
The second story focuses on the gang coping with increment weather, and the third focusing on Pooh meeting Tigger and discovering the true statement that "Tiggers are wonderful things." All the stories take their time to tell themselves. None feel rushed or lengthy. They are perfect and touching.
The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh's score is pitch perfect. Every song is enjoyable, my favorite of this one being The Tigger Song. Where we learn some things about our new friend Tigger. The score is calming, enjoyable, and just pleasant.
Everything in this is just remarkably touching and just very pleasing. The film has a great look to it, and nothing is out of place. Even being over thirty years old it still continues to warm hearts, accompany children, and receive a respectable amount of air-play on television. In fact, this may be the first film I show my kids if I have any.
Voiced by: Sterling Holloway, John Fiedler, Junius Matthews, Paul Winchell, Howard Morris, and Bruce Reitherman. Directed by: Wolfgang Reitherman and John Lounsbery.
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