Pooh's Story





Trivia about Winnie the Pooh:
Winnie the Pooh's favorite things to do are: play Poohsticks, go on adventures with Piglet or Christopher Robin, hum, think up poems and songs, find "hunny", visit friends who have "hunny" and morning exercises.
Winnie the Pooh's favorite sayings are "Oh bother", and "think, think, think".
It has been suggested that Winnie the Pooh's birthday is August 21, 1921, since Christopher Robin Milne was given the original stuffed bear on that date.
Disney first bought rights to Winnie-The-Pooh in 1961. In 1998, the Garrick Club sold Disney the rights to all of A. A. Milne's characters until the copyright expires in 2026. On March 4, 2001, the Sunday Times of London reported that Disney paid an estimated $340-to-$350 million for the rights to the royalty stream, as well as for future use of the characters in any media, from the A. A. Milne Trust.
In 1966, Winnie-the-Pooh appeared animated for the first time in Walt Disney's
"Winnie-the-Pooh and the Honey Tree".
Winnie the Pooh appeared on a commemorative stamp in 1979 celebrating Ernest Shepard's centenary year.
Christopher Milne unveiled a life size bronze statue of Winnie the Pooh at the London Zoo in 1981. The statue, made by sculptor Lorne McKean, was commissioned to celebrate both Winnie (the actual bear) and Winnie-the-Pooh.
In 1999, a party of officers and men from the Canadian military presented to the London Zoo a bronze sculpture of Officer Harry Colebourn and Winnie created by Bill Epp. A copy of this statue also stands in the Winnepeg Zoo.
A.A. Milne's son, Christopher Milne, recruited Winnie the Pooh to save 100-Acre Wood, also known as Pooh Forest, from a proposed exploration by British Petroleum for "progress and development". The campaign was successful and 100-Acre Wood was saved for posterity.
The original Winnie the Pooh and Friends (stuffed animals) are on display in the Central Children's Room at the Donnell Library Center, part of the New York Public Library. Roo is not part of the collection because he was lost in the apple orchards in the early 1930s. Over three-quarters of a million people annually visit the original stuffed Winnie the Pooh.
A biography of Winnie the Pooh, titled "The Brillant Career of Winnie the Pooh", was written by Ann Thwaite, and published by Methuen in Europe and by Dutton in America.
 










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