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Winnie The Pooh 2011 Subtitles

4.6 out of 5 stars (95) IMDb 7.3/10

With the charm, wit and whimsy of the original featurettes, this all-new movie reunites audiences with the philosophical "bear of very little brain" and friends Tigger, Rabbit, Piglet, Kanga, Roo-and last, but certainly not least, Eeyore, who has lost his tail. "Well a tail is either there or it isn't there," said Pooh. "And yours isn't there.

John Cleese, Jim Cummings
1 hour, 0 minutes

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Product Details

Genres Children & Family, Animated
Director Stephen J. Anderson, Don Hall
Starring John Cleese, Jim Cummings
Supporting actors Bud Luckey, Craig Ferguson, Jack Boulter, Travis Oates, Kristen Anderson-Lopez, Wyatt Dean Hall, Tom Kenny, Huell Howser, Lisa Linder, Robert Lopez, Donald Andersen, Laurids Skovgaard Andersen, Nis Bank-Mikkelsen, Jens Zacho Böye, Sebastian Klein, Jørgen Teytaud, Lars Thiesgaard, Niels Weyde
Studio Disney
BBFC rating Universal, suitable for all
Captions and subtitles English Details
Purchase rights Stream instantly and download to 2 locations Details
Format Amazon Video (streaming online video and digital download)

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: DVD Verified Purchase
You could be forgiven in assuming that a modern Winnie the Pooh will be heavily targetted at toddlers, or worse still a shameless hollow parody of the original Disney adaptation 'the Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh'. Thankfully such assumptions could not be further from the truth. Yes, there are many references to the earlier film (an obvious example being Pooh's trippy honey halucinations). Thankfully there is such a charm and wit to the proceedings that these similarities feel fresh and engaging, without swamping the narrative in lazy nostalgia. The humour of both the original adaptation and Milne's novels is present throughout. There were many gags that made me laugh at loud. I cannot think of a recent live action comedy film which so frequently hits the mark.

As many other reviewers have mentioned the animation is very traditional in style. The characters and backgrounds are reminiscent of Disney's works through the 60's and early 70's. This adds to the general impression that a lot of care and love has been dedicated to the final film, rather than the somewhat sterile feel that often typifies modern animation, whether CGI or hand-illustrated. I understand that the film industry is a business (the clue is in the name), but it would be fantastic if more films could exhibit the same levels of personal attention shown thoughout 'Winne the Pooh'. I hesitate to say it, but such attention to detail makes the case for film as an art form, rather than merely an entertainment industry.

I cannot recommend this film highly enough!
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Format: DVD
This is aimed at quite young viewers (it is much less sophisticated on a story level
than, for example, the amazing Pixar films), but as an adult I thoroughly enjoyed
it for the visual wit, and delightful wordplay - some of which was laugh out loud
funny - along with a simple, but beautiful hand animated look that fed the natural
nostalgia, and just felt "right".

The voice casting is excellent throughout. John Cleese as the narrator is the only star,
but everyone sounds just as they should.

A couple of the songs are a bit cute and sugary to an adult ear, but none are
painful, and some are quite funny.

I even enjoyed the lack of a real plot. Just as I remember the books, this had
the warm feeling of lightly passing imaginary, playful, fun time on a summers day.
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Format: DVD
We went through the Winnie the Pooh phase in our house, and I had to sit through The Tigger movie, the Heffalump movie, and the awful Piglet movie - all of which were Disney nonsense about your feelings, friendship, caring and sharing, utterly devoid of any of the cleverness, subtlety and humour of the books. It was a relief to discover The Many Adventures Of Winnie The Pooh, Disney's first attempt at bringing the Hundred Acre Wood to screen, which at least tried to capture the spirit of A.A. Milne's wonderful books. It was not perfect by any means, but compared with the other sugary stories it was quite good.

Anyway, this new film is very much in the style of the earlier film, and therefore it is not at all bad. The storyline is mostly drawn from the books, and the new jokes are actually funny enough. In general the characters are as Milne wrote them, rather than the Care Bears in disguise. Best of all, there was no moral, no message about believing in yourself, accepting differences or coming to terms with anything. And it wasn't too cute or lovey-dovey. Even Kanga showed a bit of her dark side. The songs were a bit rubbish, but you can't have everything.

This is not a ground-breaking film, and will probably not particularly appeal to adults without kids, but if you do have to sit down with your little ones you should find it quite watchable, and I'm sure they'll enjoy it too. Best of all it's quite short - only about an hour.
1 Comment 35 of 40 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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Format: DVD
As big a Disney fan as I am, I've never been a huge fan of their Winnie the Pooh films. Heck, I haven't seen the last few they've done at all. So when they announced they were doing a new one, it wasn't on my list of films to see. But a friend really wanted to go, so I decided to go with her (after all, she's gone to several unusual movies for me). I'm glad she talked me into it because it was a delightful film.

Our story opens on a typical morning when Winnie the Pooh (voiced by Jim Cummings) wakes up to a rumbly in the tumbly. Shocked to realized that he is out of honey (or hunny as they spell it in these movies), Winnie the Pooh sets out into the Hundred Acre Woods to visit his friends, hoping to get some breakfast. His first stop is Eeyore (Bud Luckey) who is missing something - his tail. And so the friends band together to try to come up with a suitable new one for him.

As the search goes on, Winnie the Pooh makes the discovery that Christopher Robin (Jack Boulter) is missing. All they have is the note he left behind. Owl (Craig Ferguson) reads it and determines that Christopher Robin has been kidnapped by a Backson, a horrid beast that wakes babies in the middle of the night and messes up your Christmas lights. Can they trap it and get back Christopher Robin? Will they ever find a tail for Eeyore? And will Winnie the Pooh ever get some honey?

One of my biggest issues with the old Winnie the Pooh movies was the use of the book format for telling the story, including a narrator who interacted with the characters and us going into and out of the pictures on the pages. And yet, that was probably the biggest thing I was glad to see they'd kept. The movie even opens with a modern arrangement of the classic theme song.
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