Christopher Robin

2018, Adventure/Kids & family, 1h 44m

275 Reviews 5,000+ Ratings

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critics consensus

Christopher Robin may not equal A.A. Milne's stories -- or their animated Disney adaptations -- but it should prove sweet enough for audiences seeking a little childhood magic. Read critic reviews

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Movie Info

Christopher Robin -- now a family man living in London -- receives a surprise visit from his old childhood pal, Winnie-the-Pooh. With Christopher's help, Pooh embarks on a journey to find his friends -- Tigger, Eeyore, Owl, Piglet, Rabbit, Kanga and Roo. Once reunited, the lovable bear and the gang travel to the big city to help Christopher rediscover the joy of life.

Cast & Crew

Ewan McGregor
Christopher Robin
Hayley Atwell
Evelyn Robin
Bronte Carmichael
Madeline Robin
Mark Gatiss
Giles Winslow
Jim Cummings
Winnie the Pooh, Tigger
Voice
Brad Garrett
Eeyore
Voice
Nick Mohammed
Piglet
Voice
Toby Jones
Owl
Voice
Peter Capaldi
Rabbit
Voice
Sara Sheen
Roo
Voice
Alex Ross Perry
Screenwriter
Tom McCarthy
Screenwriter
Renée Wolfe
Executive Producer
Jeremy Johns
Executive Producer
Matt Chesse
Film Editor
Jon Brion
Original Music
Geoff Zanelli
Original Music
Jennifer Williams
Production Design
Jenny Beavan
Costume Designer
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Critic Reviews for Christopher Robin

Audience Reviews for Christopher Robin

  • Jun 13, 2019
    Disney live-actions yet another one of their animated properties with Christopher Robin, an entertaining, lighthearted family comedy. When his Hundred Acre Wood friends go missing Winnie the Pooh goes looking for Christopher Robin to help him and finds that Christopher has grown up and has a family of his own now. Ewan McGregor and Hayley Atwell lead the cast, and Jim Cummings reprises his Winnie the Pooh characters that he voiced for the animated features. However, the plot is rather mundane (an overworked father learns to appreciate his family) and is full of tropes. Yet there are some touching moments and the comedy is pretty fun (though a little broad at times). Christopher Robin is an interesting take on this beloved franchise, but Winnie the Pooh works best in the Hundred Acre Wood in 2D animation.
    Dann M Super Reviewer
  • Feb 03, 2019
    Not only was that so fuckin' cute, I also absolutely support its Oscar nomination for visual effects. Owl and Rabbit were less stellar, but all of the stuffed animals, most especially Whinnie the Pooh, looked incredible.
    Gimly M Super Reviewer
  • Jan 03, 2019
    A little slow moving but a treat for true Winnie the Pooh fans and it does a great job of mixing Milne's original work with Disney's adaptation .McGregor is great as Christopher Robin and the cvocal work of the characters makes the film. A sweet family film. 12-28-2018
    Christopher O Super Reviewer
  • Dec 10, 2018
    There is a moment within the opening credits of Disney's latest attempt to turn one of their classic animated properties into a live action ATM that hints at the devastating nature of our lives. It is fleeting and it, if only for a moment, says all it needs to say about what this movie aspires to be. As it passes though and as it becomes more and more apparent the film doesn't really know how to accomplish what its initial ambitions intended the film instead becomes all the more broad and all the more safe. This moment is one in which a young Christopher Robin (Orton O'Brien) comes to the Hundred Acre Wood for the last time. He is going off to boarding school, you see, and won't be able to visit his friends as often anymore. His friends being his stuffed toys, which include that silly ol' bear named Pooh (voice of Jim Cummings), the perpetually petrified Piglet (voice of Nick Mohammed), the ever-exuberant Tigger (also Cummings), the steadily gloomy Eeyore (voice of Brad Garrett), as well as Rabbit (Peter Capaldi), Kanga (Sophie Okonedo), her little Roo (Sara Sheen), and of course Owl (Toby Jones). Robin's toys know change is afoot and are throwing Christopher a farewell party of sorts in which treats-ranging from pots of honey to carrots, of course-are served and where even Eeyore is moved to make a speech. It is in light of the depressed donkey's surprisingly apathetic speech that Rabbit reacts to accordingly that we hear Cummings as Winnie the Pooh whisper a soft, "I would've liked for it to go on a bit longer." And just as fleeting as the moment itself is it simultaneously felt as if I'd been knocked over by a half ton barrage of scattered thoughts and emotions that reminded me just how fleeting time itself is. It's the one thing we can't get more of no matter how much wealth we possess or the circumstance of our lives; we all have a finite amount of time and Christopher Robin, in its first five minutes, exists to remind you that your children will grow and change just as you did and even though you feel you're different, that you're special, and that despite knowing it was a fact of life all along you were never really meant to grow old and become like your parents before you. Time truly waits for no man. This affected me to the point I wondered why I was sitting in a theater watching a movie when I should have been at home snuggling my three year-old daughter. In short, that would have been the more entertaining option of the two and certainly the more fulfilling one as it is only in this aforementioned moment that Christopher Robin was able to pull any genuine feeling out of me. And might I remind you, this is a movie wholly designed to pull on the heart and nostalgia strings. One moment. read the whole review at www.reviewsfromabed.com
    Philip P Super Reviewer

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