Winnie the Pooh
Theatrical release poster
Directed by
Story by
  • Stephen Anderson
  • Clio Chiang
  • Don Dougherty
  • Don Hall
  • Kendelle Hoyer
  • Brian Kesinger
  • Nicole Mitchell
  • Jeremy Spears
Based on
Produced by
Starring
CinematographyJulio Macat
(live-action scenes)
Edited byLisa Linder Silver
Music byHenry Jackman
Production
companies
Distributed byWalt Disney Studios
Motion Pictures
Release dates
  • April 6, 2011 (2011-04-06) (Belgium)
  • July 15, 2011 (2011-07-15) (United States)
Running time
63 minutes[1]
CountryUnited States
LanguageEnglish
Budget$30 million[2]
Box office$50.1 million[3]

Winnie the Pooh is a 2011 American animated musical comedy film produced by Walt Disney Animation Studios and released by Walt Disney Pictures. It is based on the book series of the same name written by A. A. Milne and illustrated by E. H. Shepard. The film is a revival of Disney's Winnie the Pooh franchise and the fifth theatrical Winnie the Pooh film released (either animated and overall), and the second in the Disney Animated Canon. It was directed by Stephen Anderson and Don Hall (in his feature directorial debut), and produced by Peter Del Vecho and Clark Spencer,[4][5] based on a story that Anderson and Hall conceived with Clio Chiang, Don Dougherty, Kendelle Hoyer, Brian Kesinger, Nicole Mitchell, and Jeremy Spears.

Jim Cummings reprises his voice roles as Winnie the Pooh and Tigger, and Travis Oates reprises his voice role as Piglet, while newcomers Tom Kenny, Craig Ferguson, Bud Luckey, and Kristen Anderson-Lopez provide the voices of Rabbit, Owl, Eeyore, and Kanga, respectively. In the film, which is narrated by John Cleese, the aforementioned residents of the Hundred Acre Wood embark on a quest to save Christopher Robin from an imaginary culprit while Pooh deals with a hunger for honey.

Production began in September 2008 with Disney Animation's chief creative officer John Lasseter announcing that Disney wanted to create a film that would "transcend generations".[6] The film was planned to feature five stories from the A. A. Milne books, before the final cut ended up drawing inspiration from three stories. The film features six songs by Kristen Anderson-Lopez and Robert Lopez and a score composed by Henry Jackman, as well as a rendition of the Sherman Brothers' "Winnie the Pooh" theme song by actress and musician Zooey Deschanel.[7] With a runtime of 63 minutes, it is Disney's shortest theatrical film to date, surpassing the 64 minutes of Dumbo (1941). The film is also the first sequel produced by Walt Disney Animation Studios in twelve years since Fantasia 2000 (1999).

Winnie the Pooh premiered at the Roy E. Disney Animation Building on the Walt Disney Studios lot in Burbank, California on July 10, 2011, and was released in the United States on July 15. The film grossed over $50 million on a $30 million budget and received generally positive reviews from critics, who praised its evocations of nostalgia but criticized its short runtime. Though it is Disney Animation's most recent traditionally animated theatrical feature film,[8] producer Peter Del Vecho and Frozen directors Chris Buck and Jennifer Lee confirmed in 2019 that there would be possibilities for hand-drawn feature films in the future.[9]

Plot

Christopher Robin and his animal friends live inside a storybook, whose text can be seen around many frames of the film. These letters are sometimes interacted with by the characters.

Winnie the Pooh wakes up one day to find that he is out of honey. While out searching for more, Pooh discovers that Eeyore has lost his tail. Pooh, Piglet, Rabbit, Owl, Kanga and Roo come to the rescue, while Tigger prefers having fun bouncing alone. Christopher Robin decides to hold a contest to see who can find a replacement for Eeyore's tail. Pooh gives Christopher Robin the idea to have a fresh pot of honey be the prize. After everyone else's attempts to replace Eeyore's tail fail, Kanga suggests that they use a scarf. This is declared the winner, but it soon unravels.

Later on, Pooh still has not been able to find any honey. He goes to visit Christopher Robin, and finds a handwritten note reading "GoN OUT BIZY BACK SooN c.ʀ.", a misspelling of "Gone Out, Busy, Back Soon" with Christopher Robin's initials. Pooh is unable to read the note, so he asks for Owl's help. Owl's poor reading comprehension skills lead Pooh and his friends to believe that Christopher Robin has been abducted by a ruthless and mischievous creature they call the "Backson”. Rabbit plans to trap the beast by leaving a trail of items leading to a pit. Meanwhile, Tigger, who wants a sidekick to help him defeat the Backson, recruits a reluctant Eeyore to be a second Tigger. He dresses up like the Backson and tries to teach Eeyore how to fight. Eeyore manages to escape from Tigger and hides underwater, where he discovers an anchor.

Pooh gets so hungry that he hallucinates a world of honey, and ends up eating mud in reality. He finds a honey pot part of a trap for the Backson, and falls into the pit, and the pot turns out to be empty. Rabbit, Kanga, Roo, Owl, and Piglet use Eeyore's anchor "replacement tail" as a rope to try to get Pooh out, but its weight pulls everyone but Piglet into the pit. Piglet tries to help them out, but consistently over-interprets Rabbit's instructions, leading to the destruction of the only rope he has with him. He goes to find more rope, but runs into Tigger. Mistaking Tigger's training costume for the actual monster, Piglet uses a red balloon to fly away from Tigger, inadvertently knocking some of the storybook's letters into the pit.

After the chase, Tigger and Piglet fall into the trap as well. Eeyore reminds Tigger that he, being "the only one", is "the most wonderful thing about Tiggers." Eventually, Pooh figures out how to use the fallen letters to form a ladder, and his friends are able to escape the pit. Christopher Robin, returning from having gone to school, finds his friends, and explains his note's true meaning; Owl flies away, embarrassed. The honey pot prize is given to the red balloon from earlier, much to Pooh's dismay.

Later, Pooh visits Owl for honey, and discovers that Owl, not recognizing what it was, had found Eeyore's tail and was using it as a bell pull. Owl offers Pooh some honey for lunch, but Pooh, ignoring his tummy's loud rumbling, hurries to give Eeyore his tail back. Christopher Robin is proud of Pooh's selflessness; as a reward for his kindness, Pooh is given a pot of honey twice as tall as he is. The story closes with Christopher Robin walking Pooh home into the sunset.

In a post-credits scene, a genuine Backson arrives, but is actually a very nice and gentle creature. He finds the trail of items left for him, including a drawing of himself; not recognizing himself, he calls it a "scary looking fella". Deciding to return the items to said "fella", he starts picking them up, only to end up falling into the pit.

Cast

Main article: List of Winnie-the-Pooh characters

Production

Walt Disney Animation Studios' chief creative officer John Lasseter first approached Stephen Anderson and Don Hall in November 2008 about making a new Winnie the Pooh film for theaters, with the two becoming enthusiastic at the idea and accepting the project.[10][11] In 2009, Lasseter, Anderson and Hall viewed the classic Winnie the Pooh feature shorts and films to figure out how to make the title character culturally relevant.[12][13]

Following a trip to Ashdown Forest in Sussex, South East England to explore the location of A. A. Milne's original stories, the filmmakers enlisted Burny Mattinson, a Disney veteran who worked as the key animator on the 1974 short Winnie the Pooh and Tigger Too, to serve as lead storyboard artist for the film, with Anderson and Hall directing.[13] After seeing all the feature films about Winnie the Pooh, Mattinson thought he could use Milne's story "In which Eeyore loses his tail and Pooh finds one" as the basic idea for the plot. Mattinson's five-minute pitch for the sequence where Eeyore loses his tail is credited with convincing Disney executives to make the film a feature-length work instead of a featurette.[10] Regarding the decision to use hand-drawn (traditional) animation in lieu of computer-generated imagery (CGI), Anderson stated that "If this were a fully CG-animated [sic] and rendered and lit Pooh, it just wouldn’t feel right. We would be doing the characters a real disservice."[10] Many of the animation staff from The Princess and the Frog (2009) were brought in to work on Winnie the Pooh, as the two films involved traditional animation,[11] and additional clean up/inbetween animation and digital ink and paint was provided by Yowza Animation, Inc. The production would also use the same software utilized for Princess and the Frog, Toon Boom Animation's Harmony, to digitally ink and paint the drawings.[14]

Originally, the film was supposed to feature five stories from the A. A. Milne books,[15] but the final cut ended up drawing inspiration from three stories.[16][17] Lasseter had also announced that Rabbit's friends and relatives would be in the film, but their scene was ultimately deleted.[18][19] In an interview with ABC 4, Ken Sansom was asked about voicing Rabbit in the film, he stated, "I'm not sure."[20] He was replaced by Tom Kenny, although Sansom claimed he was still under contract.[20]

Release

The film was released on April 6, 2011[21] in Belgium; April 11 in Germany; and on April 15 in the United Kingdom.[22] It was released on July 15, 2011, in the United States.[21]

Short films

The film was preceded by the animated short The Ballad of Nessie, which tells the story of how the Loch Ness Monster and her best friend MacQuack (a rubber duck) came to live in the loch they now call home.[23] In some international screenings, the episode "Cubby's Goldfish" from the Disney Junior series Jake and the Never Land Pirates was aired instead.[24]

Home media

The film was first released as number 51 in the Animated Classics range 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.[25]

Reception

Critical response

On the review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes, 90% of 133 critics' reviews are positive, with an average rating of 7.2/10. The website's consensus reads: ""Short, nostalgic, and gently whimsical, Winnie the Pooh offers young audiences—and their parents—a sweetly traditional family treat.""[26] Metacritic, which assigns a weighted average score out of 100 to reviews from mainstream critics, the film received an average score of 74 out of 100, based on 26 critics, "generally favorable reviews".[27] CinemaScore polls reported that the average grade moviegoers gave the film an "A−" on an A+ to F scale.[28]

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."[29] A. O. Scott of The New York Times praised the film for being able to charm children and parents alike.[30] Roger Ebert, giving it 3 stars out of 4, wrote 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."[31]

While Platform Online stated that Winnie the Pooh's "hand-drawn animation is such a welcome relief," it found the film's run-time 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."[24]

Box office

In North America, Winnie the Pooh earned $7.8 million in its opening weekend from 2,405 single-screen locations, averaging about $3,267 per venue, and ranking sixth for the weekend.[32][33] The film closed on September 22, 2011, with a final domestic gross of $26.7 million, with the opening weekend making up 29.44% of the final gross. Among its overseas grosses, Winnie the Pooh had its largest gross in Japan with $4.13 million;[34] the country has had a long-standing affection for the character of Winnie the Pooh.[35][36][37] Other international grosses include $1.33 million in Germany, $1.29 million in Poland, $1.18 million in the UK and $1.14 million in Russia.[2] Overall, it made $23.4 million overseas, bringing the worldwide gross to $50.1 million over a budget of $30 million.[3]

Accolades

Accolades received by Winnie the Pooh
Award Category Recipient(s) Result Ref.
Annie Awards Animated Effects in an Animated Production Dan Lund Nominated [38]
Character Animation in a Feature Production Andreas Deja Nominated
Mark Henn Nominated
Annie Award for Directing in a Feature Production Don Hall & Stephen Anderson Nominated
Music in a Feature Production Zooey Deschanel, Kristen Anderson-Lopez, Henry Jackman, Robert Lopez Nominated
Production Design in a Feature Production Paul Felix Nominated
Storyboarding in a Feature Production Jeremy Spears Won
Annie Award for Writing in a Feature Production Brian Kesinger, Kendelle Hoyer, Don Dougherty, Clio Chiang, Don Hall, Stephen Anderson, Nicole Mitchell, Jeremy Spears Nominated
Chicago Film Critics Association Awards Best Animated Film Don Hall and Stephen J. Anderson Nominated [citation needed]
Online Film Critics Society Best Animated Film Winnie The Pooh Nominated [citation needed]
San Diego Film Critics Best Animated Film Stephen Anderson and Don Hall Nominated
Washington D. C. Area Film Critics Association Best Animated Feature Don Hall and Stephen J. Anderson Nominated [citation needed]

Soundtrack

Main article: Winnie the Pooh (2011 soundtrack)

In order to search for song-writers, Anderson and Hall sent visuals to five songwriting teams, and the team liked the demos returned by Robert Lopez and Kristen Anderson-Lopez,[39] eventually backing them on board.[39] The Lopezes' previously worked with John Lasseter and Disney music executive Chris Montan on the theme park musical version of Finding Nemo.[40][41] They wrote seven tracks for Winnie the Pooh.[42] Zooey Deschanel performed three songs for the film, including a take on the Winnie the Pooh theme song, "A Very Important Thing to Do" and an original end-credit song "So Long", which was written by Deschanel and performed with She & Him bandmate M. Ward.[7] The film was scored by Henry Jackman, with additional music by Christopher Willis.[43] The soundtrack was released on July 12, 2011.

Other versions

The Walt Disney Company released five versions[44][45] for the song "Welcome to my world" featuring Edyta Bartosiewicz for the Polish version, Witaj w moim świecie (Welcome to my world),[46][47] Anca Sigartău for the Romanian version, Bun Venit în Lumea mea (Welcome to My World),[48][49] Zséda for the Hungarian version, Az én világom (My world),[50][51] Evgenia Vlasova for the Ukrainian version, Мій світ (My world),[52][53] and Beloslava for the Bulgarian version, Добре дошъл в моя свят (Dobre doshŭl v moya svyat).[54][55]

Stage adaptation

A musical theatre adaptation, titled Disney's Winnie the Pooh KIDS, uses additional music from Will Van Dyke and additional lyrics and scenes by Cheryl Davies.[56]

References

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