Western Animation: The New Adventures of Winnie the Pooh

In a word, "Why, it's spectacular!"

The New Adventures of Winnie-the-Pooh is a Disney animated TV series in the style of the original The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh, the second Winnie-the-Pooh television series. It ran originally started on January 17, 1988 on The Disney Channel, moving to ABC in September of that same year and airing new episodes until October 26, 1991, while reruns aired until September 4, 1993 and again from December 9, 1995 until September 7, 2002, including a Saturday morning spot on Disney's One Saturday Morning and also on Disney's Playhouse Disney block. It also had a number of VHS releases and was also featured on a number of DVDs. The show also twice won the Daytime Emmy Award for Outstanding Animated Program.

Surprisingly for the source material, this was a somewhat Darker and Edgier installment by Pooh standards, with real villains and peril for Pooh and friends in some episodes. It's also noted for having the occasional Story Arc such as the story of Kessie.

The show's recap page is under construction.


  • Actionized Sequel: To an extent, some of the stories are more intense than previous Pooh features. Most notably this is the only interpretation of the franchise to occasionally use real villains (even if most of them are pretty low scale and nearly as hapless as Pooh).
  • Adult Fear: In "Find Her, Keep Her", Rabbit experiences this when Kessie nearly falls off a cliff to her death. In "Babysitter Blues", Kanga goes through this when Roo and Tigger's hide-and-seek game works too well.
  • And Starring: When Paul Winchell was still a part of the series, he received the credit "And Paul Winchell as Tigger."
  • Animation Bump: The Walt Disney Australia- and Tokyo Movie Shinsha-animated episodes.
  • Artistic License Physics: The episode "Cloud, Cloud Go Away" features not only a tangible cloud that apparently feels "softer than fluff", but also a climbable (or bounceable, in Tigger's case) rainbow that the cloud produces.
  • Aside Comment: Tigger does this frequently.
  • Babysitting Episode: The episode "Babysitter Blues" had Christopher Robin, Pooh, Piglet, and Tigger being babysat by an unnamed babysitter who also appeared as The Faceless like Christopher Robin's mother. Later on in the episode, Christopher Robin has to babysit Roo while Kanga goes out into the Hundred Acre Wood.
    • "Find Her, Keep Her" starts off looking like this, but it turns out to be a Parenting Episode.
  • Baths Are Fun: "The Old SwitcheRoo," based on earlier material, has Tigger and co. trying to help get Roo out of taking a bath because baths are "the end." Piglet ends up getting used as a substitute for Roo and being bathed by Kanga. But when Tigger and Roo get covered in mud and gum, they both end up in the bath. "Scrubbly bubbly." Tigger is forced to admit that when you take a bath "You get... you get clean" and Roo declares "This is fun!" Tigger was right about one thing, though... it was The End. (And the episode ends.) These events were later adapted for Piglet's Big Movie and the Carly Simon song "Mother's Intuition."
  • Be the Ball: In the episode "Paw and Order," horse thief Nasty Jack shows Piglet the difference between bouncing and trouncing by turning another horse thief into a basketball... dribbling and shooting him into a hoop for good measure.
  • Be Yourself: Tigger tries to teach Eeyore the secret to being liked: "I've just got to be me!" Unfortunately, Eeyore interprets this as "I've just got to be Tigger"...
  • Big "NO!": Rabbit did it twice in "Luck Amok," when Tigger pulls the plug in the bathtub, and Rabbit gets sucked down the drain and he sees his watermellons rolling down on him.
    • Tigger said it in "Honey for a Bunny," when he tells Rabbit to duck from the boomerang after Rabbit imitates the swan.
  • Borrowed Catchphrase: In one episode, Rabbit utters Christopher Robin's "Silly old bear."
  • Box-and-Stick Trap: In "Where, Oh Where Has My Piglet Gone?", Pooh tries to locate Rabbit's lost hammer by using one of these and setting out a bunch of nails as bait. The trap gets set off and when Pooh goes over to see what he caught, he finds that he caught a saw instead.
  • Calling Card: The Pack Rats' gimmick of stealing things and leaving behind walnuts as "payment".
  • Calvinball: It is not at all clear what the point of the game that they are playing in "What's the Score, Pooh?" is, or what even the basics of the game are.
  • Cartoon Bug-Sprayer: Sometime wielded by Rabbit in his battles with the bugs that invade his garden. He wants one for Christmas in "Winnie the Pooh and Christmas, Too".
  • Christmas Carolers: In the Christmas Episode Rabbit hears someone singing at his door and thinks they're carolers, but it's actually the vegetable eating bugs, trying to get into his kitchen.
  • Christmas Episode: "Winnie the Pooh and Christmas, Too". There were also special episodes for New Year's Day, and Valentine's Day.
  • Comically Missing the Point: Pooh does this often.
  • Continuity Nod: In "Friend in Need" Rabbit asks how Pooh got into his house with the door locked, Pooh responds that his back door was open, which is what he did in The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh. (Although the wooden door leading to the garden was the "back door" in that film.)
    • One episode says that Pooh is a pro at doing "nothing," a reference to the end of the film.
  • Clothing Damage: The back of Pooh's shirt gets torn off at the end of "Gone with the Wind".
  • Covered in Mud: Usually with Tigger (willingly) and often with Rabbit (to his dismay).
  • Crazy Enough to Work: In "Things That Go Piglet in the Night," Tigger's plan to help Eeyore swing from the tree is to attach wooden wings and a parachute, and then launch him from another swing. Even Tigger is shocked that this works.
  • Cultural Translation: Moreso than the original: Christopher Robin now had an American accent and lived in what looked like a typical US suburb — albeit one that seems to use the British street-numbering system.
  • Darker and Edgier: Compared this one to the original featurettes, and more to the later movies and shows such as My Friends Tigger and Pooh this show has surprisingly many dark and scary moments, even if most of them have a distinct comical undertone. While it's all still thoroughly light hearted and cutesy, this is probably as Dark And Edgy as you'll ever see Winnie the Pooh, aside from Pooh's Grand Adventure, obviously.
  • Dark Reprise: "There's No Camp Like Home" opens with Piglet in a scary version of "Heffalumps and Woozles" from Blustery Day.
  • A Day in the Limelight: Nearly every supporting character gets at least two or three episodes where they are the main focus.
  • Defeat Means Friendship: Villains aren't very common and often turn out friendly after all. Exceptions being Crud and Heff and Stan.
  • Despair Event Horizon: In "Pooh Oughta Be in Pictures", Piglet of all characters almost crosses it after having been too scared to save Pooh from the mutant carrot (which turned out to only be Tigger in a costume). Piglet quickly snaps out of it when Pooh gets entangled in the tattered costume, and uses his "hero scarf" from earlier in the episode to come to Pooh's rescue.
  • Disney Acid Sequence: "Eeyore's Tail Tale" has one starring Tigger the Private Ear chasing Eeyore's tail through a very trippy, cartoony city, including some classic cartoon chase-scene gags.
  • Disproportionate Retribution: In "Up, Up and Awry", Winnie the Pooh is placed in house arrest for "breaking the law of gravity".
  • Doomed Supermarket Display: In "A Pooh-Day Afternoon".
  • Drama Bomb: "Find Her, Keep Her".
  • Duck Season, Rabbit Season: Played with in "The Monster Frankenpooh," when Piglet and Tigger argue over what time of day the story should take place:
    Tigger: Night!
    Piglet: Day!
    Tigger: Night!
    Piglet: Day!
    Tigger: Morning!
    Piglet: Evening!
  • Dumbass Has a Point: In "Three Little Piglets", when Pooh's attempt to read the story of the Three Little Pigs strays into a scene more resembling Little Red Riding Hood:
    Tigger: Say, for a Big Bad Bunny, he's sure not being very bad.
    Rabbit: "For once, you're right, Tigger. We have lost track of the story, haven't we?"
    • In "A Knight to Remember," Rabbit asks Pooh what to do about missing chess pieces:
      Rabbit: How can we play with missing pieces?
      Pooh: By playing the missing pieces.
      Tigger: Are my ears on too tight or is Fluff Boy making sense?
  • Eat the Camera: Seen in "Invasion of the Pooh Snatcher", when Tigger explains that he must protect his friends from the "jagulars," he then growls right into the camera for no real reason except as a visual effect.
  • The Eeyore: Guess who. Although in the episode "Donkey for a Day," after surviving his friends' attempts at cheering him up, Eeyore explains that he isn't really depressed. In fact, he's happy because he gets to watch the most breathtaking sunset ever seen.
  • Eldritch Abomination: Crud from "Cleanliness is Next to Impossible", at least by this show's standards.
  • Et Tu, Rabbit?: Rabbit's nightmare in "Rabbit Marks The Spot" which causes him to worry of losing his friends' trust when they found out that he hid rocks in the chest that he buried for them, even though their reaction is quite the opposite towards the end.
    Stone Gopher: Genius, hm?
    Stone Piglet: It wasn't a nice thing to do, Rabbit!
    Stone Pooh: You built up all our hopes!
    Stone Tigger: You got us all excite-erated!
    Rabbit: I'm sorry! It was just a joke! It was just a joke! A JOOOOOOOOOOKE!!! (wakes up from his nightmare) It was just a joke... just a... just a... Oh, my, it was just a bad dream!
  • Evil Counterpart: The three thuggish stuffed animals at the toy shop in "How Much is That Rabbit in the Window?" strongly resemble Pooh, Piglet, and Tigger.
  • Evil Laugh: Rabbit of all people gets these from time to time. "Donkey for a Day" provides a particularly creepy example:
    Rabbit: Happiness is seeing the benefits of good hard work. Ah... watching the things you planted with your own hands springing up fresh and green. And then.... MUAHAHAHAHAHA!!! HARVESTING THEM!!!
  • The Faceless: Christopher Robin's mother. Whenever she appears, we only get to see the back of her head.
  • Fool's Map: "Rabbit Marks The Spot" saw Pooh, Piglet, Tigger, and Gopher looking for buried treasure, with help from a fake treasure map that Rabbit had created.
  • Foreign Remake: The cartoon counts as one. In 1977, Jackanory aired original Winnie-the-Pooh stories on CBBC (who also aired Noddys Toyland Adventures and Pingu), but when this was first broadcast The BBC could not believe their eyes! They were surprised at how Disney bought the rights to the protagonist! They were originally going to broadcast him on CBBC, but they didn't like how many superstitions there were, and thus, the cartoon aired on ITV.
  • Forgotten Birthday: In "How Much Is That Rabbit in the Window?", Rabbit thinks it's happened to him due to a complicated series of misunderstandings. Pooh (sticky with honey) accidentally pulls several pages off Rabbit's calendar, leading Rabbit to mistakenly believe it's his birthday and misinterpret his friends' activities as preparations for a surprise party. Angst ensues when he concludes they've forgotten, but fortunately there's a party on his actual birthday the next week.
  • Fractured Fairy Tale: The episode "Three Little Piglets".
    • While not a Fairy Tale, the episode "The Monster Frankenpooh" is fractured storytelling as well.
  • Frankenstein's Monster: "The Monster Frankenpooh" is a parody of this, with Piglet as Frankenstein, and Pooh as the monster.
  • Funny Background Event: In "Donkey for a Day", there is a scene of Piglet going over a checklist of possible activities to make Eeyore happy. In the background, Eeyore is seen bouncing with Tigger and Roo, going higher and higher with each bounce and eventually clearing the treetops.
  • Gainax Ending: A few episodes end this way, particularly "The Monster Frankenpooh", "Rabbit Marks the Spot", and "Sorry, Wrong Slusher".
  • Goldfish Poop Gang: The Packrats.
  • Heel-Face Turn: Nasty Jack in "Paw and Order" ends up becoming the sheriff.
    • Also, Wooster in "The Great Honey Pot Robbery" learns to share.
  • Honor Before Reason: In "Prize Piglet", Tigger, Rabbit, Eeyore, and Gopher get stuck in a swamp during a race. Owl, wanting to keep the race fair, refuses to help them, saying that whichever one he helps first would gain an unfair advantage.
  • Human Ladder: Eeyore, Piglet, Tigger and Rabbit (listed from top to bottom) form this when attempting to reach the sky in the episode "Pooh Skies."
  • The Hyena: In "The Piglet Who Would Be King", Tigger, Rabbit, and Piglet encounter an actual hyena on their way to the Land of Milk and Honey, who simply laughs when Rabbit asks for directions.
  • I Just Want to Be You: Tigger tries to teach Eeyore how to be more cheerful. Eeyore interprets his lessons as "being just like Tigger", and soon he's painted himself in orange and black stripes and bouncing the others.
  • Insomnia Episode: The episode "Rock-A-Bye Pooh" had Piglet unable to go to sleep, due to a bad dream that he had where he lost his friends while they were going on a picnic. Pooh, Rabbit, and Tigger then work hard using different methods to try to get Piglet to go back to sleep, but to no success, until a storm blows up to which Piglet's dream does sort of come to reality. Fortunately for him, he's reunited with his friends in the end and he is able to sleep at night again.
  • I Owe You My Life: In "My Hero", Piglet "saves" Tigger from drowning in a puddle, and Tigger tries to "help" him with everything until Piglet begins trying to set up a situation where Tigger can "save" him.
  • Interacting with Shadow: In one episode, Piglet befriends his shadow when his friends were too busy with their own activities to play with him.
  • Jerk with a Heart of Gold: Most everyone agrees that Rabbit's a jerk, but he has several moments throughout the series and features where he's clearly a softy and a good friend in the long run.
  • Joker Jury: The trial by balloons in "Balloonatics".
  • Knight of Cerebus: Crud of "Cleanliness Is Next To Impossible" is a pretty comedic villain by normal standards, but placed in a Winnie The Pooh feature, he makes for a blatantly darker tone than most of the harmless affairs of the series.
    • Similarly, Wooster, the gigantic Woozle from "The Great Honey Pot Robbery", is pretty frightening by the standards of the show, at least until his Heel-Face Turn.
    • The crows in "A Very, Very Large Animal" are much larger and more menacing than the very goofy and cartoony crows typically seen in the show.
  • Lady Mondegreen: Used in-universe. Tigger's alter ego "The Masked Offender" (from a mishearing of "The Masked Avenger", the hero from a story Christopher Robin read to them).
  • Leitmotif: Rabbit has his own theme, heard in many, many episodes throughout the series, usually played whenever he gets upset with another character. The theme can even be heard in episodes that do not feature Rabbit, such as "A Pooh Day Afternoon".
  • Let's Get Out of Here: During "Pooh Moon" episode, Rabbit suggests a strategic retreat from an (imagined) danger.
    Rabbit: P-perhaps we should retreat and think this over...
  • Literal Metaphor: In "Sorry, Wrong Slusher", after being apprehended by the police and interrogated individually, the slightly off-camera judge rules to Pooh, Tigger, Piglet, and Eeyore, "I find you guilty of first degree causing noise! And I'm throwing the book at you!", and throws an actual book at them, just missing them a few inches, to which Pooh replies, "It's too bad I can't read".
  • Living Toys: The cast, minus Christopher Robin and sundry antagonists are living plushies; as per the book. The episode "Monkey See, Monkey Do Better" featured an obnoxious clockwork gorilla in a blue three-piece-suit and matching top hat Chris was set to receive for his birthday.
  • Loophole Abuse: In "Sorry, Wrong Slusher", Christopher Robin's mom tells him to not let his head leave his pillow. Christopher then straps his pillow to his head and sneaks downstairs, because, as he says, "She said for my head not to leave the pillow, but she never said anything about the pillow leaving the bed!"
  • Malaproper: Mostly Tigger, but occasionally other characters too, such as Pooh.
    • Tigger is the origin of this, at least in Winnie the Pooh. Heffalump, Woozle, Gabloon, Animule, anything except Jagular which Pooh came up with.
  • Magic Feather: In "Magic Earmuffs", Christopher Robin gives Piglet the titular pair of earmuffs so that he could ice-skate. Piglet loses the earmuffs, and believes that he cannot skate without them...until his friends are in danger. Naturally, Piglet saves the day, even without the "magic."
  • Most Common Card Game: A group of "horse thieves" (actual horses) in "Paw and Order".
  • Names to Run Away From Really Fast: Lampshaded in regards to Nasty Jack.
  • Never Say "Die": When Rabbit disappears in one of Gopher's many dynamite explosions and a search of the area fails to turn up any sign of hide nor bunny, Tigger states glumly, "We're just gonna have to face it! Bunny-Boy is gone." (He turns up immediately afterward hanging from a tree).
    • Subverted by Eeyore in "Donkey For A Day": "Even though you almost killed me."
  • The New Adventures
  • Ninja Pirate Zombie Robot: When you hear about "horse thieves", you'd expect thieves who steal horses instead of thieves who are horses.
  • No, Except Yes: Tigger gives one in "Pooh Moon":
    Tigger: "Never mind the retreat, let's get out of here!!"
  • Noir Episode: In Eeyore's Tail Tale, Tigger takes the role of 'Private Ear' to investigate the mystery of Eeyore's missing tail, complete with Private Eye Monologue and black-and-white scenes.
  • Non-Fatal Explosions: Gopher's dynamite causes plenty of property damage, but the characters emerge from the same explosions unharmed.
  • Noodle Incident: In The Bug Stops Here, Tigger, Rabbit, and Piglet go off to try and catch a bug. When Pooh and the others find them in a place set off with traps, the three of them are caught in a net suspended in the air, with no explanation of what happened.
    Rabbit: Never. Never again.
  • Oh Crap!: "Oh, bother."
    • In "Donkey for a Day", Eeyore, after eating too many apples, registers a look of pure horror when Pooh reminds him that they still have lunch and dinner to go.
  • Or My Name Isn't...: At least two episodes had Pooh say, "...or my name isn't Winnie the Pooh! Which it is..."
    • One episode had Tigger say, "Or my name isn't T-I-double-'guh'-er! TIGGER! Which, by the way, it is!"
  • Out-of-Character Moment: In "The Piglet Who Would Be King", Rabbit is friendly with Tigger and enthusiastic of going on a journey with him and Piglet. Normally, he would try to keep himself out of these journeys, especially if Tigger's involved.
  • Parrot Expo-what?: In Monkey See Monkey Do Better, Rabbit challenges toy ape Bruno to gardening.
    Rabbit: How are you at horticulture?
    Bruno: Horsi-what?
  • Paper-Thin Disguise: Pooh's disguise as the Masked Bear was just a mask. Possibly justified by being part of a Show Within a Show.
  • Performance Anxiety: Piglet in "Un-Valentines Day"
  • Portable Hole: "Bubble Trouble" reveals the entrance of Gopher's tunnel home as one of those.
  • Precision-Guided Boomerang: Used as a Running Gag in the episode "Hunny for a Bunny". "DUCK!!"
  • Priceless Ming Vase / It's Going Down: Continuing a running gag from the various specials. Rabbit's home is very immaculate and ordered, and he is the only person in the wood who owns things like ornate plates and furniture, expensive looking jars and other bits of finery. Naturally, his house it wrecked nearly every time we see the inside of it. Lampshaded in "Gone With The Wind."
    Rabbit (buried under a pile of his ruined furniture and dishes): "Why does this always happen to me?"
    • Another episode subverts this with Tigger swiping a table cloth that's got Piglet's fine china on it. They manage to land back on the table without a scratch, causing Tigger to remark "Thought they were all going to crash, didn't ya?". Then it's double subverted, as they crash anyway due to the vibration of Tigger slamming the closet door.
  • The Promised Land: The Land Of Milk and Honey
  • Real After All: Prior to this series, Heffalumps and Woozles were merely creatures of Pooh and the others' imagination in both the original books and Disney features. Starting from New Adventures they begin appearing in person, usually as bumbling antagonists.
  • Replaced the Theme Tune: Downplayed. The same theme was used throughout the series, however later episodes rerecorded it with a slightly different instrumentation. Also while earlier episodes used a short orchestral variant for the ending credits, later episodes used an instrumental version of the full opening theme.
  • Runaway Train: The basis for the fantasy sequence in "The Good, The Bad and the Tigger."
  • The Runt at the End: "The Piglet Who Would Be King" had a herd of heffalumps thunder past, followed by a tiny heffalump chanting "The land of milk and honey! The land of milk and honey! Hooray!"
  • Sanity Slippage: Rabbit, very quickly, when he first starts taking care of Kessie, giggling and making faces like maniac and babbling about having carrots to take care of. He snaps out of it before long, though.
    • He has another one in "Honey for a Bunny" when he learns the mate to his bookend was actually the same one he dumped.
  • Scooby-Dooby Doors: Part of the Disney Acid Sequence in "Eeyore's Tall Tail."
  • Security Cling: There are three examples of this in the episode "Lights Out." First, Gopher jumps on Tigger's head at the mere mention of the word "dark." Later in the tunnel, Tigger jumps on Pooh when he hears a noise. And lastly, Tigger jumps into Rabbit's arms who in turn jumps on Pooh.
  • Sesquipedalian Loquaciousness: Owl talks like this, and his cousin Dexter takes this Up to Eleven.
  • Sequel Episode:
    • "Trap as Trap Can" is this for "There's No Camp Like Home".
    • "The Rats Who Came to Dinner" and "Oh, Bottle" are these for "Nothing but the Tooth".
    • "A Bird in the Hand" is a follow-up to both "Find Her, Keep Her" and "The Great Honey Pot Robbery".
  • Shout-Out: In "Rabbit Takes a Holiday", the others manage to completely destroy Rabbit's home and garden while he's away, so they erect huge murals depicting them in pristine condition to try to fool him. Sound familiar?
  • Shown Their Work: Though more directly based on the Disney featurettes, occasional episodes make references to story material from the original A.A. Milne novels. In "The Big Switcheroo", for example, Tigger switches Piglet with Roo inside Kanga's pouch so Roo can avoid getting a bath (this story would again be adapted for part of Piglet's Big Movie), while in "Eeyore's Tail Tale" Owl mistakes Eeyore's tail for a door bell (this story would again also be adapted for part of the 2011 Winnie The Pooh film).
  • Skewed Priorities: Pooh, after Tigger sadly walks away in "Luck Amok".
    Pooh: We can't let him leave, not for seven years! He'll miss my birthday.
  • Spit Take: Piglet in "My Hero".
  • Stealth Insult: This exchange in "The Piglet Who Would Be King":
    Pooh: I cleverly put [my honey] where it's safe from honey-nappers...right in here! [pats stomach]
    Rabbit: Sometimes, Pooh Bear, you really amaze me.
    Pooh: Why, thank you, Rabbit!
  • Stop Helping Me!: invoked Eeyore went through this when everyone tried to cheer him up in "Donkey For A Day".
  • Superstition Episode: In "Luck Amok", Tigger breaks a mirror in Rabbit's home, and Rabbit tells him that means seven years bad luck. Tigger dismisses it, as it wasn't his mirror that broke, and he tries to help Rabbit avoid bad luck, which just results in Rabbit getting one misfortune after another. Eventually, it's revealed that the mirror belonged to Pooh, so Tigger tries to help him avoid bad luck, with the same results. Eventually, after everyone but Tigger suffers from bad luck, it become apparent that Tigger is the one who is unlucky, so he's cast out. The others feel sorry for him and reverse the bad luck by "fixing" the mirror (taping a picture of Tigger so that he thinks it's his reflection).
  • Surprise Party: In "Goodbye, Mr. Pooh," Winnie the Pooh's friends throw him one because they think he's moving away. Because of it, he actually does move away, but soon returns, only to find his house taken by Eeyore.
    • As a result of a screw-up involving his calendar, Rabbit thinks he's about to be thrown one in "How Much Is That Rabbit In The Window?". He's sorely disappointed when he realizes otherwise.
  • Survival Mantra: Subverted in "A Knight to Remember" with Piglet chanting "I am not brave, I am not brave..."
  • Suspiciously Specific Denial: No one in the Hundred Acre Wood is sending valentines.
  • Swapped Roles: Nearly everyone in "Sham Pooh."
  • Synchronized Swarming: Very common.
  • Termite Trouble: The main conflict of "Tigger's Houseguest", wherein Tigger "befriends" a termite that's been ravaging the Hundred-Acre Wood.
  • Terse Talker: Gopher's Grandpappy talks like this most of the time, usually only saying either, "Yup," or, "Nope."
  • Third-Person Person: Kessie, but only right when she's introduced. She seems to pick up the use of pronouns very quickly.
  • Vile Villain, Saccharine Show: With the literally "vile villain" being Crud from the episode Cleanliness Is Next To Impossible
  • Walk Into Camera Obstruction:
    • "Pooh Skies" where Tigger is jumping on a trampoline and falls on Rabbit.
    • "A Knight to Remember" with Rabbit after he, Piglet, Tigger and Eeyore quickly run out of a closet and up the stairs Pooh was climbing
  • The Western: "Paw and Order" and "The Good, The Bad, and the Tigger".
  • Yank the Dog's Chain: Happens often to Rabbit.
  • Your Other Left: In "A Pooh Day Afternoon", Gopher says, "Right! No, your other right!"

Alternative Title(s):

The New Adventures Of Winnie The Pooh