Return to the Hundred Acre Wood (Winnie-the-Pooh)
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Then a series of playful, familiarly flavored adventures for the Hundred Acre Wood crew. Along the way, Eeyore loses his tail; Tigger launches into a bouncy, banjo-y song; and the entire gang frets over an imaginary creature to which they're introduced in a dreamy, psychedelic number a "Backson" this time, instead of "Heffalumps and Woozels" and who they think has kidnapped their beloved Christopher Robin. In 'Winnie the Pooh,' Disney takes a step back to earlier, hand-drawn times.
Perhaps the most charming echo of the original -- in addition to the lovingly rendered animation -- is the way in which the text from that red-backed Milne book is incorporated into the movie, as if to remind us that this is all just good, storybook fun. That's not to say every thing is the same. Rabbit's a little more likable this time, though he still has a healthy dose of the English brigadier in him.
Alliance’s “Winnie-the-Pooh” makes a charming return to Acre Wood
And wise old Owl -- voiced by Craig Ferguson -- isn't quite as wise as some might remember, and more hilarious as a result. Best of all, Disney seems to understand the limits of a preschooler's attention span. Although "Winnie the Pooh" isn't quite as episodic as "Many Adventures" which was composed of a trio of stitched-together shorts produced between and , it still is made of bite-sized, easy-to-digest stuff. In fact, the whole thing clocks in at just more than an hour, even if you count the pre-feature animated short the musical "The Ballad of Nessie" and you sit through the closing credits to catch the amusing "hidden" scene.
Snapshot : A family-friendly animated feature set in the world of A. Milne's classic characters. What works : It's a nostalgia-drenched trip, soft and sweet and wholly reminiscent of 's "The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh.
Review: Alliance’s “Winnie-the-Pooh” makes a charming return to Hundred Acre Wood
What doesn't : Rather than trying to break new ground, Disney closely and determinedly follows the blueprint of that original. Directors : Stephen J. Anderson and Don Hall.
Rating : G. Running time : 1 hour 9 minutes.
- Reviewer notes.
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Where : See showtimes. The stories are sweet and simple and ramble a bit as they should. The illustrations are adorable with the characters for the most part looking just like they did esp Tigger, Piglet, Eeyore, Rabbit.
Winnie the Pooh: A familiar return to the Hundred Acre Wood
They are charming and most definitely follow the brush of Shepard. Roo is a funny little thing, always seems to be the same shape, Pooh a bit rounder. The biggest shock is that Christopher Robin is much older and I didn't particularly care for his illustration. So of course he speaks more maturely and attempts to teach his friends some things he's learned at school, for better or worse. Eeyore actually seems less gloomy now. Lottie the Otter reminds me of Kanga, bossy in that motherly way, even more worldly re sardines, "Are they Portuguese?
Readers must not be snobbish and close their minds against new friends.
Lottie is a lesser character and fits in all right here, following in the tradition of Milne introducing new characters. Overall, I found the book an admirable sequel to the originals, both in story and drawing. One has to allow for time passing. A boy cannot help but grow and change, but to David Benedictus' credit he manages to keep to the heart of A.
I do hope, however, that we don't find Christopher Robin returning as a teen. December 16, - Published on Amazon. As an 82 year old granddfather I have read the original A. Milne Pooh stories to many children and grand children. I never liked what Disney did to Pooh so approached this attempt with some trepitation. It comes close to the Master's work but I'm afraid falls short.
I call it over-whimsical or cutesy. The illustrations again come close to Sheppard's work but don't quite make it.
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The original works have that rare ability to appeal to both children and adults. This book may satisfy the kiddies and leave the parent disappointed as I was. But then I may underestimate the children.
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February 20, - Published on Amazon. Older kids will love to read this. Very well written and I enjoyed it as well. January 4, - Published on Amazon. This is a fabulous audiobook! The narrator Jim Dale does all these great voices that bring the characters to life and the story captures the spirit of the original A. Milne Winnie the Pooh stories.