Disney Wiki
Advertisement
Disney Wiki

An all new story brought to life on the big screen.
―Tagline

Winnie the Pooh is a traditionally-animated feature film created and produced at Walt Disney Animation Studios and presented by Walt Disney Pictures. It is the 51st film in the Disney Animated Canon. Production began in late 2009 and the film was released on July 15, 2011.

Inspired by A.A. Milne's stories of the same name, Winnie the Pooh features two previously unadapted stories from the original books, in the same style as previous Disney-produced Winnie the Pooh featurettes such as Winnie the Pooh and the Honey Tree, Winnie the Pooh and the Blustery Day, and Winnie the Pooh and Tigger Too! It is the last Disney film to be in 2D animation until Phineas and Ferb the Movie: Candace Against the Universe in 2020, and the film acts as both a sequel to The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh, and a reboot of the franchise.

The film is directed by Stephen Anderson and Don Hall and produced by Clark Spencer and Peter Del Vecho, with John Lasseter as executive producer. Burny Mattinson, a Disney veteran who worked on several of the previous Pooh films, served as lead storyboard artist.

The supervising animators on the film were Mark Henn (Pooh and Christopher Robin), Bruce W. Smith (Piglet, Kanga, and Roo), Andreas Deja (Tigger), Eric Goldberg (Rabbit), Dale L. Baer (Owl), and Randy Haycock (Eeyore).

The film was scored by Henry Jackman, with additional music by Christopher Willis with Robert Lopez and his wife Kristen Anderson-Lopez contributing seven new songs for the film. Zooey Deschanel performed a new version of the Sherman Brothers' "Winnie the Pooh" theme. In the Latin American version of the film, the song is sung by Danna Paola.

Due to the film competing with Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 2 in 3D on the same weekend, it was box office disappointment, grossing $50.1 million worldwide a against a budget of $30 million.[1] As a result, Disney closed its 2D-animated department in 2013.[2] However, Disney would still use traditional animation with mixing the CGI animation on their films. Additionally, Disney still uses traditional animation in films, primarily on animated shorts, like the Short Circuit series on Disney+.

Sources

The film is primarily based on three stories from the A.A. Milne books. Two of which are from Winnie-the-Pooh: "In which Eeyore loses a tail and Pooh finds one" and "In which Piglet meets a Heffalump". The other story is from The House at Pooh Corner: "In which Rabbit has a busy day and we learn what Christopher Robin does in the mornings". Some elements, such as the gang thinking that Christopher Robin has been captured by a monster due to a misspelling on a note, are based on events from the film Pooh's Grand Adventure: The Search for Christopher Robin.

Plot

The film opens with a view of a boy's bedroom, with assorted toys and books scattered around. The narrator states that it is the room of Christopher Robin, and that he likes to collect things. He mostly likes to collect stuffed animals, and his favorite toy bear is Winnie the Pooh.

The movie shifts to animation, with the pages of a book, and illustrations of the Hundred Acre Wood, where Winnie the Pooh and his friends live. The page turns and it is "Chapter One: "In Which Winnie the Pooh has a Very Important Thing to Do". Pooh is sleeping and the narrator calls his name to wake him, but he is talking in his sleep about honey. Pooh finally wakes up and his stomach growls-he says it is rumbly for honey and, "A Pooh bear takes care of his tummy." He looks all over his house, but all the honey pots are empty. So, he leaves to go find some honey from one of his generous friends.

Pooh finds the ever-gloomy donkey named Eeyore, and asks if he has any honey. Eeyore doesn't have any, but as he checks, Pooh notices that Eeyore's tail is missing. Owl is up above them in the tree, writing his personal memoirs, and Pooh asks him if he could take a break and help them find Eeyore's missing tail. The loyalty Owl suggests that first, they must issue a reward for the finder of the tail. Pooh says "Gesundheit" and asks if he is sick. Owl is confused and Eeyore confirms that both he and Pooh heard Owl sneeze. He thinks they are silly, and he did not sneeze. They get back to discussing Eeyore's tail, and when Owl mentions they need to issue a reward, both Pooh and Eeyore again think he sneezed. Eeyore also thinks that he is catching whatever Owl has, and has a scratchy throat. Pooh tells him that honey is good for a scratchy throat. Owl finally figures out that whenever he said "issue", they thought he said, "achoo", like a sneeze. He reassures them that he isn't sick, and explains what "issue" means. They agree that Christopher Robin needs to write and hang the notices about the missing tail and reward.

"A Very Important Thing To Do" signs go up, and all the beloved animals in the Hundred Acre Wood show up for a meeting. An loyal, boisterious, bouncing tiger called Tigger bounces in with B'loon, and the static from it makes it stick to his fur, which scares him at first. He sings "The Most Wonderful Thing About Tiggers". At the podium, Christopher Robin informs the animals of the tragedy of the missing tail. There is a contest to find the best replacement tail for Eeyore and the winner will get a pot of honey. With honey as the reward, Pooh is thinking of what would be a good tail for Eeyore. He runs home and comes back with his cuckoo clock. They stick it on the nail in Eeyore's rear and proclaim it is a fine tail and Pooh wins the honey. They sing the honey-winner's song and as Pooh is about to eat the honey, Eeyore sits down and the cuckoo clock shatters. So they take the honey back, which saddens Pooh, and all start trying other tails. The timid Piglet brings B'loon over, but it lifts Eeyore's hind legs up and tries to fly away. Then they try a yoyo, umbrella, dartboard, misc toys, a vane, and a concertina but none will work. A sweet-hearted female kangaroo Kanga brings over the scarf she has been knitting, and places it on Eeyore's nail. He likes it, and they proclaim her the winner and start singing the honey-winner's song again, but she asks them to celebrate with silence.

Pooh's tummy keeps rumbling, so he leaves to find some honey, as it is now past breakfast and nearly lunch. He finds a red string on the ground, and follows it, and eventually finds that it is Kanga's scarf. It has gotten stuck on something and come unraveled, so Eeyore is still in need of a tail. They walk back home and find a note from Christopher Robin: "Gon Out. Bizy. Back Soon". Pooh cannot read it as he says he is a bear with very little brain, and so he takes it to Owl to read. Owl invites him in, and offers him some honey. As Pooh stretches up to the shelf to reach the honey, his tummy stitches pop, and his stuffing falls out. He puts it back, but before he can eat the honey, Owl is worried about the note: He reads it as Christopher Robin has been captured and being held by a creature called the Backson. He describes him to Pooh as a huge creature with horns, a ring in his nose, and a pointy tail. He is the creature that scribbles in your books, tangles the hooks in the Christmas decorations, and puts holes in your socks. A terrible creature such as this means they must rescue Christopher Robin.

The friends come up with a plan: They will dig a deep hole, fill it with things the Backson would like, and then he will fall in it and be captured. They dig and bring lots of toys to fill the hole. Pooh covers it with a picnic blanket and Piglet puts large rocks on the corners. They hope they can lure the Backson there and he will fall in. Piglet brings a honey pot and places it in the blanket. Pooh opens it to eat it, but it is empty. Piglet explains it is just for the disguise of tricking the Backson. The animals dress up with pots, pans or even an oven mitt on their heads for protection, and begin to leave a trail of toys through the woods, to lure the Backson out. Tigger, however, has another plan: he thinks they are too slow, so he dresses up like a Backson, and goes into the woods to track him. He finds Eeyore, who has been left behind as he was too slow to keep up. Tigger says that the two of them will go track the Backson together. First, he tries to "tigger-ize" Eeyore: He paints Tigger-stripes on him and adds a spring for a tail. He tries to teach Eeyore to bounce likes he does.

Pooh spies a beehive but it is too high to reach. He places Piglet on the low end of a teeter-totter and then he jumps on the high end, sending Piglet soaring up into the tree, but he is shot right into the beehive, head-first. Pooh tries to get his head out of the beehive by hitting the hive with a stick, and Piglet is worried. The bees inside don't seem to like that. Pooh keeps hitting it, and the angry swarm of bees comes out and chases them. Pooh says, "Run!" and they run smack into steadfast and humorous Rabbit. Rabbit takes the hive off poor Piglet's head, and throws it up high into a tree, and the bees go back in. Pooh asks Rabbit, "Please, Rabbit, can we stop for lunch?" as his tummy is rumbling loudly, but Rabbit says not until they rescue Christopher Robin.

All Pooh hears is honey-honey-honey whenever anyone says anything-he is so distracted by his hunger that he can't think of anything else. Rabbit suggests that he try to think of something else, like finding Christopher Robin. He sees a honey pot, and runs for it, and falls into a deep hole before he can grab it. He had just fallen into the Backson trap. Pooh moans as he is stuck and cannot get out. The animals hear the scary moan and think they have caught the Backson. Afraid, none want to check, but they finally do and are surprised to see Pooh in the hole. Eeyore comes over and has an anchor on his tail. All the animals fall in the hole and are stuck. Piglet is topside and tries to help them out. He looks for help, but no one is there. He cuts a long rope into 6 small pieces, one for each animal, but the pieces are too short to reach into the hole. Rabbit tells him to knot the rope, but he says he cannot. Rabbit remembers that Christopher Robin has a rope in his room and sends Piglet to go get it. He is scared to go into the woods by himself. He goes and gets frightened by the shadows there. He sees that one of the shadows is just B'loon stuck in some branches. He pulls to get B'loon out, bumps into Tigger in his Backson disguise, freaks out, and runs away, thinking the Backson is there to get him. They run and fall into the hole. Pooh sees B'loon floating above, takes the letters from the story, stacks them into a letter-ladder, and climbs out of the hole. The rest of the animals do the same. They hear a noise and are frightened that it is the real Backson, but it is just Christopher Robin. They are happy that he is safe and ask how he escaped the Backson. Christopher Robin has no idea what they are talking about, so they show him the note. He explains that they just misread the note and that it said that he had "gone out" and will be "back soon".

For finding a way out of the hole and saving the day, they award the honey pot prize to B'loon. Pooh just says, "Oh, bother". He walks to Owl's house to hear him read and have that long-promised taste of honey and sees a sign, "Don't Nock-Plez Ring", so Pooh pulls the ringer for the bell and stares at it. Something about it is very familiar: he remembers! It is Eeyore's missing tail! Owl said he found it in a thistle bush. They take it to Eeyore, and he says he was fond of that tail. So they all go to Christopher Robin, so he can reattach the tail. They ask Eeyore if he is happy, but he says, "No. But I sure do like this new tail."

As a surprise, Christopher Robin gives Pooh a giant pot of honey as a reward. He explains that he really did a "very important thing" as he thought of his friend instead of his tummy. Pooh climbs up the sides of the pot, climbs in, and closes the lid. He swims in the honey and eats large handfuls. Christopher Robin smiles and says, "Silly Old Bear".

In a post-credits scene, it is revealed that the rumored Backson actually exists deep in the woods but is much friendlier than imagined. He discovers the trail of objects that the animals left and picks up each one, planning to return them to whoever owns them. He ends up falling into the hole originally meant for him and waits for someone to arrive and help him out. He adds, "I sure hope that fellow will be back soon".

Cast

The original Winnie-the-Pooh stuffed toys.

Production

Burny Mattinson, a Disney veteran who worked as the key animator on Winnie the Pooh and Tigger Too!, served as lead storyboard artist for the film, with Stephen Anderson and Don Hall directing. Director Stephen Anderson is best known for his effort on Meet the Robinsons, Journey Beneath the Sea, Brother Bear, The Emperor's New Groove and Bolt. Director Don Hall also has veteran status at Walt Disney Animation Studios, significantly contributing to The Princess and the Frog, Meet the Robinsons, Brother Bear, Home on the Range, The Emperor's New Groove, and Tarzan. Supervising animators for the film were Mark Henn (Winnie the Pooh and Christopher Robin), Andreas Deja (Tigger), Bruce W. Smith (Piglet, Kanga, and Roo), Randy Haycock (Eeyore), Eric Goldberg (Rabbit and The Backson), and Dale L. Baer (Owl). Similar to The Princess and the Frog, the film also uses Toon Boom Animation's Harmony software. Instead of using live-action book scenes (in The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh), the book scenes are CGI-animated with the characters interacting with the text (such as when they escape the pit they wanted to trap the backson in).

Originally, the film was supposed to feature five stories from the A.A. Milne books, but the final version ended up drawing inspiration from three stories. Lasseter had also announced that Rabbit's friends and relatives would be in the film, but they appear only in a deleted scene.

Release

Short films

The movie was preceded by two animated shorts, one of them being the Cartoon Network promo for their animated series Regular Show in their short, Mordecai and Rigby: Ringtoneers, which was only played in Regal Entertainment Group's Regal First Look. Another one was The Ballad of Nessie, which was about a friendly Loch Ness Monster named Nessie and how she and her best friend MacQuack, the rubber duck, came to live in the moor they now call home. In some international screenings, the episode Cubby's Goldfish from the Disney Junior series Jake and the Never Land Pirates also appeared.

Reception

Winnie the Pooh received universal acclaim, despite its very short film length. The film received a "Certified Fresh" rating, with a score of 91% among all critics based on 118 reviews and 97% among top critics on Rotten Tomatoes. The site's consensus is: "Short, nostalgic, and gently whimsical, Winnie the Pooh offers young audiences ― and their parents ― a sweetly traditional family treat." Gary Goldstein of the Los Angeles Times says the film "proves a fitting tribute to one of the last century's most enduring children's tales." The film has been praised for not only being able to charm the children audience but the parents as well. Roger Ebert, giving it 3 stars out of 4, said in his review "In a time of shock-value 3-D animation and special effects, the look of the film is gentle and pleasing. It was hand-animated, I'm told, and the backgrounds use a subtle and reassuring watercolor style. It's a nightmare-proof experience for even the youngest viewers."

While Platform Online stated that Winnie the Pooh's "handdrawn animation is such a welcome relief", it found the film's runtime length to be more of an issue, which it stated "At just 70 minutes, even aiming at kids this could have been longer – Pixar have been pushing films well over 90 minutes for years now, and it's clear the children can handle it. Just as you really get into the film it's over, and you're left wanting more."

Box Office

The film was a box-office disappointment at the time of its release. On its opening weekend, it got just $7,857,076, opening at 6th place, way behind the number one film, Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Part 2, which set a then-new box office record with $169,189,427, beating The Dark Knight's $158,411,483 in 2008, and was also behind Michael Bay's film Transformers: Dark of the Moon. Adjusted for ticket price inflation, this is the 2nd lowest in the Pooh series, ahead of 2005's Pooh's Heffalump Movie. In its second week, the film dropped just 34% to $5,162,046, having it at 8th place. The movie grossed $26,692,846 in the US and $6,460,000 internationally for a total of $33,152,846.[3][4] The international grosses include $4.13 million in Japan, $1.33 million in Germany, $1.29 million in Poland, $1.18 million in the UK and $1.14 million in Russia.[5]

Home media

Main article: Winnie the Pooh (video)

The film was released in the UK on DVD only on August 22, 2011. In the US, it was released on Blu-ray, DVD, and Digital Download on October 25, 2011. The releases included animated shorts The Ballad of Nessie and Mini-Adventures of Winnie the Pooh: "Pooh's Balloon", as well as deleted scenes.

Awards and Nominations

The film won 1 out of 7 Annie Award nominations and received 2 more nominations making the total of 1 win and 8 nominations.

Award Category Nominee Result
Annie Awards Animated Effects in an Animated Production Dan Lund Nominated
Character Animation in a Feature Production Andreas Deja
Mark Henn
Directing in a Feature Production Don Hall
Stephen Anderson
Music in a Feature Production Zooey Deschannel, Kristen Anderson-Lopez, Henry Jackman, Robert Lopez
Production Design in a Feature Production Paul Felix
Storyboarding in a Feature Production Jeremy Spears Won
Writing in a Feature Production Story by Brian Kesinger, Kendelle Hoyer, Don Dougherty, Clio Chiang, Don Hall, Stephen Anderson, Nicole Mitchell, Jeremy Spears Nominated
Chicago Film Critics Association Awards Animated Film
Online Film Critics Society Best Animated Film

Trivia

  • This is the first Walt Disney Animation Studios feature to have a post-credits scene since Brother Bear in 2003.
  • This is Walt Disney's final hand-drawn animated film.
  • This is the last WDAS feature to have the 2006-present Walt Disney Pictures logo (2006-2011 version).
  • This is the first film to have the 1.85.1 aspect ratio.
    • Beginning with the next feature, it uses the same logo, but with the “Disney” version instead (beginning with The Muppets).
    • The last Disney film to use the original 2006 variant of the Walt Disney Pictures logo was Treasure Buddies in 2012. However, it made a surprise appearance at the end of the theatrical release of The Lone Ranger in 2013.
  • This is also the last WDAS feature to have the "Walt Disney Pictures Presents" credit.
  • Currently, this is so far, the last traditionally animated entity in the Disney canon to date. This is due to the closer of the hand-drawn department two years after the film was released, to make room for computer-animated features. However, (Walt) Disney Television Animation still uses hand drawn animation for shows like Phineas and Ferb and Ducktales (2017) as well as their films. Walt Disney Animation Studios also still uses hand drawn animation as supplements for their current films such as Maui’s tattoos in Moana, Sorcerer Mickey’s animation in Ralph Breaks the Internet, and a sequence in Raya and the Last Dragon.
  • This is the first WDAS film to feature a voice actor to reprise a role originated in a Disneytoon Studios film, as Travis Oates voiced Piglet since Pooh's Heffalump Halloween Movie, as well as the first WDAS film to feature a voice actor reprising a role originated in a TV series, since Jim Cummings voiced Winnie the Pooh and Tigger since the 1988 TV series The New Adventures of Winnie the Pooh.
  • This is also the first traditionally animated Disney theatrical film to include both a storybook opening and a storybook closing since Sleeping Beauty, as Beauty and the Beast: Belle's Magical World (the first Disney film overall to include both) was a direct to video midquel, and A Christmas Carol (the first Disney-made theatrical film) was a 3D-animated theatrical film.
  • This is currently the most recent Walt Disney Animation Studios feature film to be rated G by the MPAA, as their subsequent films continue to get PG ratings from the MPAA with Wreck-It Ralph onwards.[6] In fact, when the film's official website was first published, it was once mistaken to be rated PG by the MPAA before the rating was removed (due to an editing error, possibly being copied from the Tangled official website) as the film was too childish for that rating.
  • This was Walt Disney Animation Studios' last feature-length film to include "cartoony" sound effects until 2016's Moana, as most of that company's feature-length films would continue to be more realistic with a completely different sound design with Wreck-It Ralph (which would include some cartoon-like sound effects for certain scenes, especially the Sugar Rush scenes) up until Zootopia (like the Pixar films).
  • This was the first Walt Disney Animation Studios film to be scored by British composer Henry Jackman, who would eventually become a recurring composer of films from that studio after Frank Churchill, Leigh Harline, Paul J. Smith, Oliver Wallace, George Bruns, Alan Menken, Mark Mancina, John Debney, and James Newton Howard and before Christophe Beck.
  • Pooh Bear, Tigger, and Piglet are the only characters to retain their current voice actors (Jim Cummings and Travis Oates respectively).
  • Both Jim Cummings and Tom Kenny previous co-starred together in the animated series CatDog and The Mummy: The Animated Series.
  • This is the only theatrical animated sequel/reboot film whose predecessor was previously animated using xerography.
  • The working title for this film was Winnie the Pooh and the Day in Which Many Things Happened.

Gallery

Wiki.png
The Disney Wiki has a collection of images and media related to Winnie the Pooh (film).

See also

References


External links


v - e - d
Winnie the Pooh logo.png
Media
Films: Winnie the Pooh and the Honey TreeWinnie the Pooh and the Blustery DayWinnie the Pooh and Tigger TooThe Many Adventures of Winnie the PoohWinnie the Pooh and a Day for EeyorePooh's Great School Bus AdventurePooh's Grand Adventure: The Search for Christopher RobinWinnie the Pooh: Seasons of GivingThe Tigger MovieThe Book of Pooh: Stories from the HeartPiglet's Big MovieWinnie the Pooh: Springtime with RooPooh's Heffalump MoviePooh's Heffalump Halloween MoviePooh's Super Sleuth Christmas MovieTigger & Pooh and a Musical TooWinnie the PoohChristopher Robin

TV Shows: Welcome to Pooh CornerThe New Adventures of Winnie the PoohThe Book of PoohMy Friends Tigger & Pooh
Video Games: Winnie the Pooh in the Hundred Acre WoodTigger's Honey HuntPiglet's Big GameWinnie the Pooh's Rumbly Tumbly AdventurePooh's Party Game: In Search of the TreasureKinect Disneyland AdventuresKingdom HeartsKingdom Hearts Birth by SleepKingdom Hearts:Chain of MemoriesKingdome Hearts IIWinnie the Pooh: Adventures of the Hundred Acre WoodAnimated Storybook: Winnie the Pooh and the Honey TreeAnimated Storybook: Winnie the Pooh and Tigger TooKingdom Hearts IIIDisney Emoji BlitzDisney Heroes: Battle ModeDisney POP TOWN

Disney Parks
Fantasy GardensGarden of Twelve FriendsHunny Pot SpinPooh's Hunny HuntPooh's Playful SpotThe Magic of Disney AnimationThe Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh

Entertainment: "A Whole New World" A Magical Disney SongbookFantasy FestivalIt's Party Time... with Mickey and FriendsMickey's Magical Music WorldMickey presents: “Happy Anniversary Disneyland Paris”Once Upon a MouseWinnie the Pooh and Friends, too!
Restaurants: Crystal Palace
Shops: Pooh Corner
Parade: Celebrate A Dream Come True ParadeDisney's FantillusionDisney's Magical Moments ParadeDisney's Party ExpressDisney Carnivale ParadeDisney Magic on ParadeDisney on Parade: 100 Years of MagicDisney Stars on ParadeDreaming Up!Flights of Fantasy ParadeHappiness is Here ParadeJubilation!Mickey's Rainy Day ExpressMickey's Storybook ExpressMain Street Electrical Parade
Firework: Cherish the MemoriesDisneyland ForeverOnce Upon a TimeRemember... Dreams Come True
Spring: Disney Color-Fest: A Street Party!Disney's Easter WonderlandDisney's Spring PromenadeUsatama on the Run!
Summer: Mickey's WaterWorks
Halloween: Happy HallowishesMickey's Boo-to-You Halloween ParadeMickey's Halloween Celebration
Christmas: Disney's White Holiday ParadeLa Parade de Noël Disney

Characters
The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh: Winnie the PoohChristopher RobinPigletTiggerEeyoreRabbitKangaRooOwlGopherBeesHeffalumpsWoozlesMr. Narrator

Welcome to Pooh Corner: Robert Rabbit
The New Adventures of Winnie the Pooh: Mrs. RobinBirdzillaMama HeffalumpJunior HeffalumpPapa HeffalumpCrowsKessiePygmy PigletsCrudSmudgeStan and HeffWoosterBrunoTed, Pinky & Vacuum HeadPack RatsNasty JackNasty Jack's GangBugsJagularRabbit's relativesLong John CottontailDexterSkippy
Pooh's Grand Adventure: The Search for Christopher Robin: SkullasaurusTyrannosaurus Rex
Winnie the Pooh: A Valentine for You: Winifred
Pooh's Heffalump Movie: LumpyMama Heffalump
My Friends Tigger & Pooh: DarbyBusterBeaverWoodpeckerOpossum Twins
Pooh's Super Sleuth Christmas Movie: Santa ClausHolly
Winnie the Pooh: BalloonThe BacksonRabbit's Friends and Relations
Christopher Robin: Evelyn RobinMadeline RobinGiles Winslow Jr.
Winnie the Pooh for President: Rodney the Rotten Wolf

Episodes
Welcome to Pooh CornerThe New Adventures of Winnie the PoohThe Book of Pooh
Locations
Hundred Acre WoodPooh's HousePiglet's HouseTigger's HouseRabbit's HouseEeyore's HouseOwl's HouseRabbit's GardenChristopher Robin's RoomSkull CaveNorth PoleGopher's TunnelsHeffalump HollowThe Scary Woods
Objects
Winnie the Pooh dollWinnie the Pooh storybookRock Remover
Songs
Movie Songs

Winnie the Pooh and the Honey Tree: "Winnie the Pooh" • "Up, Down, Touch the Ground" • "Rumbly in My Tumbly" • "Little Black Rain Cloud" • "Mind Over Matter"
Winnie the Pooh and the Blustery Day: "A Rather Blustery Day" • "The Wonderful Thing About Tiggers" • "Heffalumps and Woozles" • "Rain, Rain, Rain Came Down, Down, Down" • "Hip-Hip-Hooray!"
Boo to You Too! Winnie the Pooh: "I Am Not Afraid" • "I Wanna Scare Myself"
Pooh's Grand Adventure: The Search for Christopher Robin: "Forever & Ever" • "Adventure is a Wonderful Thing" • "If It Says So" • "Wherever You Are" • "Everything is Right"
The Many Songs of Winnie the Pooh: "It Really Was a Woozle, Yes it Was"
Sing a Song with Pooh Bear: "Kanga Roo Hop" • "You're the One and Only One" • "Harvest What You Grow" • "My Song"
Winnie the Pooh: A Valentine for You: "Girls are Like Boys" • "When the Love Bug Bites" • "Places in the Heart"
Winnie the Pooh: A Very Merry Pooh Year: "Jingle Bells" • "Snow Snows" • "Merry Pooh Year" • "Hunny, Not for Me" • "Auld Lang Syne"
The Tigger Movie: "Someone Like Me" • "Whoop-de-Dooper Bounce" • "Lull-a-Bee" • "Round My Family Tree" • "How to Be a Tigger" • "Your Heart Will Lead You Home"
Piglet's Big Movie: "If I Wasn't So Small" • "A Mother's Intuition" • "With a Few Good Friends" • "Sing-Ho (For the Life of a Bear)" • "The More It Snows (Tiddely-Pom)" • "The More I Look Inside" • "Comforting to Know"
Springtime With Roo: "We're Huntin' Eggs Today" • "Sniffley Sniff" • "Easter Day With You" • "The Way It Must Be Done"
Pooh's Heffalump Movie: "Little Mr. Roo" • "The Horribly Hazardous Heffalumps" • "The Name Game" • "Shoulder to Shoulder" • "In the Name of the Hundred Acre Wood/What Do You Do?"
Pooh's Heffalump Halloween Movie: "Trick 'R Treating With Our Friends" • "Brave Together"
Winnie the Pooh: "The Tummy Song" • "A Very Important Thing to Do" • "The Winner Song" • "The Backson Song" • "It's Gonna Be Great" • "Everything is Honey" • "Pooh's Finale"
Christopher Robin: "Goodbye, Farewell" • "Busy Doing Nothing" • "Christopher Robin"

Television Songs
Welcome to Pooh Corner: "Welcome to Pooh Corner Theme Song" • "Try a Little Something New" • "The Right Side" • "Yes, I Can" • "You're the Only You" • "I Hum to Myself" • "Please and Thank You" • "Responsible Persons" • "Welcome to Pooh Corner Ending Theme"
The New Adventures of Winnie the Pooh: "Pooh Bear" • "'Cause It's Make Believe" • "The Floating Song" • "Nothing's Too Good for a Friend" • "Under the Bed" • "I Don't Have A Name" • "King of the Beasties" • "The End" • "Pirates is What We'll Be" • "Tigger, the Private Ear is Here"
The Book of Pooh: "Everyone Knows He's Winnie the Pooh" • "Goodbye for Now" • "Your Best Wishes" • "On the Double" • "Who is Me" • "Think, Think, Think" • "What Piglets Are" • "I Watch for Signs" • "We're Making a Cake" • "If I Could Be Big" • "Isn't That Funny?" • "Everyone Wants a Valentine" • "That's What We Do" • "Keep it Simple" • "Have You Got a Book For Me?" • "Give It a Try" • "On Your Way Back Home" • "The Birdbird Song" • "Nightmare Wranglers" • "Carry On" • "What's Your Name, River" • "Where Do Words Go?" • "Under a Spelling Bee's Spell" • "Adventure" • "Mental Altitude" • "I Want to Know Everything Now" • "Happy Tailiversary" • "Get Growin'" • "Tigger's Lullaby" • "Perfect Party" • "If We Were Talkin'" • "Someone New to Meet" • "My Hero" • "Broken Friendships" • "Do the Roo" • "Call Me Buck-a-Roo" • "At Chez Piglet" • "Nothing Ever Happens" • "Too Much Honey" • "Lost in a Book"
My Friends Tigger and Pooh: "A Few Simple Rules" • "Bouncin'" • "The Grass is Greenier" • "The Password Song" • "Underneath the Same Sky" • "One Big Happy Family" • "Think, Think, Think" • "The Question Song" • "Floating in a Cloud" • "Different Can Be Good" • "The Little Things You Do" • "There's a Party" • "No More Fun In the Snow" • "Butterflies" • "What Makes a Pony a Pony" • "When We Work Together" • "Christmas Comes Tomorrow" • "Time to Go (On a Trek Through the Snow)" • "Snowman Song"
Miscellaneous: "Luv-a-bye" • "Playtime Song" • "Learning Song" • "Friendship Song"

See Also
Winnie-the-Pooh and His FriendsWinnie the Pooh Discovers the SeasonsThe Disney AfternoonThe Many Songs of Winnie the PoohSing a Song with Pooh BearSing a Song with TiggerWhoopty-Dooper-Loopty-Looper-Alley-Ooper bounce • "Into the Hundred Acre Wood!" • Too Smart for Strangers


v - e - d
Disney1990.JPG
Walt Disney Animation Studios
Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs (1937) • Pinocchio (1940) • Fantasia (1940) • Dumbo (1941) • Bambi (1942) • Saludos Amigos (1942) • The Three Caballeros (1944) • Make Mine Music (1946) • Fun and Fancy Free (1947) • Melody Time (1948) • The Adventures of Ichabod and Mr. Toad (1949) • Cinderella (1950) • Alice in Wonderland (1951) • Peter Pan (1953) • Lady and the Tramp (1955) • Sleeping Beauty (1959) • One Hundred and One Dalmatians (1961) • The Sword in the Stone (1963) • The Jungle Book (1967) • The Aristocats (1970) • Robin Hood (1973) • The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh (1977) • The Rescuers (1977) • The Fox and the Hound (1981) • The Black Cauldron (1985) • The Great Mouse Detective (1986) • Oliver & Company (1988) • The Little Mermaid (1989) • The Rescuers Down Under (1990) • Beauty and the Beast (1991) • Aladdin (1992) • The Lion King (1994) • Pocahontas (1995) • The Hunchback of Notre Dame (1996) • Hercules (1997) • Mulan (1998) • Tarzan (1999) • Fantasia 2000 (1999) • Dinosaur (2000) • The Emperor's New Groove (2000) • Atlantis: The Lost Empire (2001) • Lilo & Stitch (2002) • Treasure Planet (2002) • Brother Bear (2003) • Home on the Range (2004) • Chicken Little (2005) • Meet the Robinsons (2007) • Bolt (2008) • The Princess and the Frog (2009) • Tangled (2010) • Winnie the Pooh (2011) • Wreck-It Ralph (2012) · Frozen (2013) • Big Hero 6 (2014) • Zootopia (2016) • Moana (2016) • Ralph Breaks the Internet (2018) • Frozen II (2019) • Raya and the Last Dragon (2021)

Upcoming: Encanto (2021) • Searcher Clade (2022)

Pixar
Toy Story (1995) • A Bug's Life (1998) • Toy Story 2 (1999) · Monsters, Inc. (2001) • Finding Nemo (2003) • The Incredibles (2004) • Cars (2006) • Ratatouille (2007) • WALL-E (2008) • Up (2009) • Toy Story 3 (2010) • Cars 2 (2011) • Brave (2012) • Monsters University (2013) • Inside Out (2015) • The Good Dinosaur (2015) • Finding Dory (2016) . Cars 3 (2017) • Coco (2017) • Incredibles 2 (2018) • Toy Story 4 (2019) • Onward (2020) • Soul (2020) • Luca (2021)

Upcoming: Turning Red (2022) • Lightyear (2022)

Disneytoon Studios
DuckTales the Movie: Treasure of the Lost Lamp (1990) • A Goofy Movie (1995) • The Tigger Movie (2000) · Peter Pan: Return to Never Land (2002) • The Jungle Book 2 (2003) • Piglet's Big Movie (2003) Pooh's Heffalump Movie (2005) • Tinker Bell (2008) • Tinker Bell and the Lost Treasure (2009) • Tinker Bell and the Great Fairy Rescue (2010) • Secret of the Wings (2012) • Planes (2013) • The Pirate Fairy (2014) • Planes: Fire & Rescue (2014) • Tinker Bell and the Legend of the NeverBeast (2015)
Disney Television Animation
Doug's 1st Movie (1999) • Recess: School's Out (2001) • Teacher's Pet (2004)
ImageMovers Digital
A Christmas Carol (2009) • Mars Needs Moms (2011)
Lucasfilm Animation
Strange Magic (2015)
20th Century Animation
Spies in Disguise (2019)

Upcoming: Ron's Gone Wrong (2021) • Bob's Burgers: The Movie (TBA)

Other Animated Films Distributed by Disney
The Brave Little Toaster (1987) • Valiant (2005) • The Wild (2006) • Gnomeo & Juliet (2011) • The Lion King (2019)
Films with Stop Motion Animation
The Nightmare Before Christmas (1993) • James and the Giant Peach (1996) • Frankenweenie (2012)
Live-Action Films with Non-CG Animation
The Reluctant Dragon (1941) • Victory Through Air Power (1943) • Song of the South (1946) • So Dear to My Heart (1949) • Mary Poppins (1964) • Bedknobs and Broomsticks (1971) • Pete's Dragon (1977) • Who Framed Roger Rabbit (1988) • The Lizzie McGuire Movie (2003) • Enchanted (2007) • Mary Poppins Returns (2018)
Studio Ghibli Films Distributed by Disney
Princess Mononoke (1997) • Spirited Away (2001) • Howl's Moving Castle (2004) • Tales from Earthsea (2006) • Ponyo (2008) • The Secret World of Arietty (2010) • The Wind Rises (2013)
Advertisement