Art Direction, character designs, and storyboarding were all done in the United States, while the rest of the animation, about sixty percent, was done in Japan. See more »
The movie starts with narration by John Hurt that helps explain the nature of the Hundred Acre Wood for any newcomers, before introducing Tigger and his goal to find his family tree. But as the movie drifts off into Roo's "big brother" worship towards Tigger, the narrator doesn't come back at the end, and the characters are on their own in the long run. 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.
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The credits play over pictures from different scenes in the movie, done in the style of Ernest H. Shepard's original illustrations. See more »
A good film for kids. Not as good as the one in the 70's
The Tigger Movie is a good movie for kids, but for people who expect the original film (The Classic: The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh) should just stay home. The film is worth seeing if you are a rabid Winnie the Pooh fan, a kid who likes it, or are just a movie buff. The songs are not as creative as last time and the story line isn't as good as the last one(also, you may notice John Fiedler is the only original voice from the first film in this one), but if you are looking for similar characters, some of the same animation techniques, and some new surprises, this film is for you.
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