History Trivia / TheManyAdventuresOfWinnieThePooh

8th Dec '17 4:42:03 PM jasonbres
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* {{Leitmotif}}: Composer Buddy Baker took a cue from Prokofiev's Peter and the Wolf by having different instruments represent different characters: Baritone horn for Pooh, a sad bass clarinet for Eeyore, flute for Kanga, piccolo for Roo, ocarina and French horn for Owl, oboe for Piglet, clarinet playing various ascending and descending scales for Rabbit, and a staccato bass harmonica for Gopher's walks.



* UncreditedRole: Ron Clements conceived the story, but he took his name off the film in protest of Disney outsourcing the animation.

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* UncreditedRole: Ron Clements conceived the story, story for "Day for Eeyore", but he took his name off the film in protest of Disney outsourcing the animation.
28th Nov '17 7:46:14 AM jasonbres
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* {{Leitmotif}}: Composer Buddy Baker took a cue from Prokofiev's Peter and the Wolf by having different instruments represent different characters: Baritone horn for Pooh, a sad bass clarinet for Eeyore, flute for Kanga, piccolo for Too, ocarina and French horn for Owl, clarinet playing various ascending and descending scales for Rabbit, and a staccato bass harmonica for Gopher's walks.

to:

* {{Leitmotif}}: Composer Buddy Baker took a cue from Prokofiev's Peter and the Wolf by having different instruments represent different characters: Baritone horn for Pooh, a sad bass clarinet for Eeyore, flute for Kanga, piccolo for Too, Roo, ocarina and French horn for Owl, oboe for Piglet, clarinet playing various ascending and descending scales for Rabbit, and a staccato bass harmonica for Gopher's walks.
28th Nov '17 7:44:17 AM jasonbres
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* {{Leitmotif}}: Composer Buddy Baker took a cue from Prokofiev's Peter and the Wolf by having different instruments represent different characters: Baritone horn for Pooh, a sad bass clarinet for Eeyore, clarinet playing various ascending and descending scales for Rabbit, and a staccato bass harmonica for Gopher's walks.

to:

* {{Leitmotif}}: Composer Buddy Baker took a cue from Prokofiev's Peter and the Wolf by having different instruments represent different characters: Baritone horn for Pooh, a sad bass clarinet for Eeyore, flute for Kanga, piccolo for Too, ocarina and French horn for Owl, clarinet playing various ascending and descending scales for Rabbit, and a staccato bass harmonica for Gopher's walks.
28th Nov '17 7:41:55 AM jasonbres
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Added DiffLines:

* {{Leitmotif}}: Composer Buddy Baker took a cue from Prokofiev's Peter and the Wolf by having different instruments represent different characters: Baritone horn for Pooh, a sad bass clarinet for Eeyore, clarinet playing various ascending and descending scales for Rabbit, and a staccato bass harmonica for Gopher's walks.
16th Aug '17 10:43:21 AM Folamh3
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Added DiffLines:

* UncreditedRole: Ron Clements conceived the story, but he took his name off the film in protest of Disney outsourcing the animation.
2nd Aug '17 3:14:38 PM jccw227
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* CashCowFranchise: During the 90s, Pooh was one of Disney's biggest toy lines, outshining even Mickey Mouse.
30th May '17 4:06:26 PM MarioandSmurfs
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* KeepCirculatingTheTapes: The original featurette versions from 1966-1974 have not yet received their own DVD release. They had several frequent VHS releases in the 1990s, and were last put out in 2000. When ''The Many Adventures'' had further releases, these versions nearly ceased to exist. As of now, ''Winnie the Pooh and the Blustery Day'' has received only one DVD release as a bonus feature of ''WesternAnimation/PoohsGrandAdventure'' in 2006. This and ''Tigger Too'' have also re-aired (letterboxed and with restored footage) on Disney Junior at least once in 2015. ''Winnie the Pooh and the Honey Tree'' is the rarest of the three shorts, as it had Bruce Reitherman as Christopher Robin replaced with Jon Walmsley (who originally performed him in the "Blustery Day" and "We Say Goodbye" segments) in the 1977 ''Many Adventures'' compilation film. (It also ended with a short vocal reprise of the Winnie the Pooh theme song, unlike ''Blustery Day'' and ''Tigger Too'' which ended with an instrumental arrangement, which, again, was later used for ''Many Adventures''.)

to:

* KeepCirculatingTheTapes: The original featurette versions from 1966-1974 have not yet received their own DVD release. They had several frequent VHS releases in the 1990s, and were last put out in 2000. When ''The Many Adventures'' had further releases, these versions nearly ceased to exist. As of now, ''Winnie the Pooh and the Blustery Day'' has received only one DVD release as a bonus feature of ''WesternAnimation/PoohsGrandAdventure'' in 2006. This and ''Tigger Too'' have also re-aired (letterboxed and with restored footage) on Disney Junior at least once in 2015. ''Winnie the Pooh and the Honey Tree'' is the rarest of the three shorts, as it also had Bruce Reitherman as Christopher Robin replaced with Jon Walmsley (who originally performed him in the "Blustery Day" and "We Say Goodbye" segments) in the 1977 ''Many Adventures'' compilation film. (It also ended with a short vocal reprise of the Winnie the Pooh theme song, unlike ''Blustery Day'' and ''Tigger Too'' which ended with an instrumental arrangement, which, again, was later used for ''Many Adventures''.)
30th May '17 4:05:33 PM MarioandSmurfs
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Added DiffLines:

* KeepCirculatingTheTapes: The original featurette versions from 1966-1974 have not yet received their own DVD release. They had several frequent VHS releases in the 1990s, and were last put out in 2000. When ''The Many Adventures'' had further releases, these versions nearly ceased to exist. As of now, ''Winnie the Pooh and the Blustery Day'' has received only one DVD release as a bonus feature of ''WesternAnimation/PoohsGrandAdventure'' in 2006. This and ''Tigger Too'' have also re-aired (letterboxed and with restored footage) on Disney Junior at least once in 2015. ''Winnie the Pooh and the Honey Tree'' is the rarest of the three shorts, as it had Bruce Reitherman as Christopher Robin replaced with Jon Walmsley (who originally performed him in the "Blustery Day" and "We Say Goodbye" segments) in the 1977 ''Many Adventures'' compilation film. (It also ended with a short vocal reprise of the Winnie the Pooh theme song, unlike ''Blustery Day'' and ''Tigger Too'' which ended with an instrumental arrangement, which, again, was later used for ''Many Adventures''.)
29th Aug '16 12:22:13 PM Mikeyfan93
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* WhatCouldHaveBeen: Creator/WaltDisney had tapped famous Disneyland performer Wally Boag to voice Tigger in ''Blustery Day'', and Boag contributed heavily early on in the short's development to help define Tigger's personality. After Disney's death, Boag was dropped from the project in favor of Creator/PaulWinchell. Other actors who auditioned for the role included such legends as Creator/PaulFrees, Creator/DonMessick, and Creator/DawsButler.
----
* This is the first of the package films and the second Disney Animated Classic to reach home media through Creator/WaltDisneyHomeVideo; it reached VHS alongside ''Disney/{{Dumbo}}'', a few months before ''Disney/AliceInWonderland'', and before ''Disney/TheThreeCaballeros'' and ''Disney/FunAndFancyFree''. ''The Many Adventures of Winnie The Pooh'', technically, however is the very first Disney Animated Classic that was '''sold''' to consumers when it arrived in 1981; ''Dumbo'' and ''Alice In Wonderland'' were initially released for rental only but then were made available for sale the next year. The full film wasn't reissued in the WaltDisneyHomeVideo/WaltDisneyClassics series, but it was reissued in 1996 under the WaltDisneyHomeVideo/WaltDisneyMasterpieceCollection series.

to:

* WhatCouldHaveBeen: Creator/WaltDisney had tapped famous Disneyland performer Wally Boag to voice Tigger in ''Blustery Day'', and Boag contributed heavily early on in the short's development to help define Tigger's personality. After Disney's death, Boag was dropped from the project in favor of Creator/PaulWinchell. Other actors who auditioned for the role included such legends as Creator/PaulFrees, Creator/DonMessick, and Creator/DawsButler.
----
* This is the first of the package films and the second Disney Animated Classic to reach home media through Creator/WaltDisneyHomeVideo; it reached VHS alongside ''Disney/{{Dumbo}}'', a few months before ''Disney/AliceInWonderland'', and before ''Disney/TheThreeCaballeros'' and ''Disney/FunAndFancyFree''. ''The Many Adventures of Winnie The Pooh'', technically, however is the very first Disney Animated Classic that was '''sold''' to consumers when it arrived in 1981; ''Dumbo'' and ''Alice In Wonderland'' were initially released for rental only but then were made available for sale the next year. The full film wasn't reissued in the WaltDisneyHomeVideo/WaltDisneyClassics series, but it was reissued in 1996 under the WaltDisneyHomeVideo/WaltDisneyMasterpieceCollection series.
Creator/DawsButler.
31st Jul '16 1:46:40 PM jameygamer
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* This is the first of the package films and the second Disney Animated Classic to reach home media through Creator/WaltDisneyHomeVideo; it reached VHS after ''Disney/{{Dumbo}}'', around ''Disney/AliceInWonderland'', and before ''Disney/TheThreeCaballeros'' and ''Disney/FunAndFancyFree''. ''The Many Adventures of Winnie The Pooh'', technically, however is the very first Disney Animated Classic that was '''sold''' to consumers when it arrived in 1981; ''Dumbo'' and ''Alice In Wonderland'' were initially released for rental only but then were made available for sale the next year. The full film wasn't reissued in the WaltDisneyHomeVideo/WaltDisneyClassics series, but it was reissued in 1996 under the WaltDisneyHomeVideo/WaltDisneyMasterpieceCollection series.

to:

* This is the first of the package films and the second Disney Animated Classic to reach home media through Creator/WaltDisneyHomeVideo; it reached VHS after alongside ''Disney/{{Dumbo}}'', around a few months before ''Disney/AliceInWonderland'', and before ''Disney/TheThreeCaballeros'' and ''Disney/FunAndFancyFree''. ''The Many Adventures of Winnie The Pooh'', technically, however is the very first Disney Animated Classic that was '''sold''' to consumers when it arrived in 1981; ''Dumbo'' and ''Alice In Wonderland'' were initially released for rental only but then were made available for sale the next year. The full film wasn't reissued in the WaltDisneyHomeVideo/WaltDisneyClassics series, but it was reissued in 1996 under the WaltDisneyHomeVideo/WaltDisneyMasterpieceCollection series.
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