Winnie the Pooh

2011, Kids & family/Animation, 1h 9m

131 Reviews 25,000+ Ratings

What to know

critics consensus

Short, nostalgic, and gently whimsical, Winnie the Pooh offers young audiences -- and their parents -- a sweetly traditional family treat. Read critic reviews

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Movie Info

Three stories inspired by A.A. Milne add up to a very busy day for Winnie the Pooh (Jim Cummings) and friends. Upon learning that Eeyore (Bud Luckey) has lost his tail, the residents of the Hundred Acre Wood start a contest to see who can find a new one for the melancholy donkey -- with a pot of honey going to the winner. Amid the goings-on, Owl (Craig Ferguson) mistakenly relates the news that Christopher Robin has been abducted. However, all ends well when Pooh finds a land of sweet delights.

Cast & Crew

Critic Reviews for Winnie the Pooh

Audience Reviews for Winnie the Pooh

  • Jul 06, 2015
    Everything that made the first Winnie the Pooh animated feature so adorable (the official one, also by Walt Disney Animation Studios) is found here too, from great songs to adorable stories, and it is a delightful return to the traditional hand-drawn animation of the old days.
    Carlos M Super Reviewer
  • Jun 12, 2014
    The official big-screen return to the Hundred Acre Wood by Walt Disney Animation Studios is an uninspired exercise of nostalgia which shockingly short running length is a sign of the studio's potential decay and lack of creativity, if we also consider that it is the third feature ever to have a direct sequel after <i>Fantasia</i> (1940) and <i>The Rescuers</i> (1977) had their respective follow-ups. It has, nevertheless, some positive aspects worth a mention, such as the studio not giving up to the hope of traditional 2D animation, which surely looks great, the simplicity involved in the events and the comedy, and the verbal humor, a trick that I am particularly a fan of. The musical numbers are still there, even if they sucked, and the typical animated sequence seemingly composed by the imagination of several LSD-driven animators like the ones we had in classic Disney gets a humble revival here. Unfortunately, it doesn't only fail as a continuation of the new 2D animation within the studio, but also fails as a <i>Winnie the Pooh</i> story. By 2014, this film is already completely forgotten, whereas the previous installment of the 70s can be at least considered a classic, fairly. The characters are fillers and are not given a chance to develop, because this is being treated as a direct sequel to the previous film. The characters, therefore, do not receive the proper care. The previous direct-to-video features were painfully boring, but even those had a more interesting story. Is this a step forward or a step back? Or did these guys remain exactly at the same spot? I'd say the latter happened. It was a filler project with no heart despite its efforts to make it seem that it has one. Be it as it may, the "I cannot knot" sequence is quite funny. 51/100
    Edgar C Super Reviewer
  • Jun 01, 2013
    Eeyore has lost his tail. There's a competition to find him a new tail.
    Candy R Super Reviewer
  • Jul 30, 2012
    Disney Movie #8: Winnie the Pooh Winnie the Pooh is short, and that's what keeps it interesting. With the classic Winnie the Pooh character, the 2011 installment is just as good as the original: it's funny, well paced and well written. Although this film is targeted at young children only, it will interest parents also, bringing them back to when they watched The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh. Altogether, Winnie the Pooh is solid family entertainment and has characters that are undeniably charming and to say it shortly, Winnie the Pooh is short but sweet.
    Anthony L Super Reviewer

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