Winnie-the-Pooh

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  • Winnie The Pooh Analysis

    Winnie the Pooh is a classic children’s book which was written in 1926 by Alan A. Milne. Winnie the Pooh is a story about a bear who lives in the Hundred Acre Wood with his animal friends. The character Winnie the Pooh was a character adaption of Edward Bear from his previous work and this character was inspired by the Canadian black bear which he frequently visited at the London Zoo. In addition, this character was further more developed by Shirley Lasswell. And in 1961 Shirley Slesinger Lasswell gave Walt Disney Productions the linseed rights which lead this character to be franchise and merchandised to children. In comparison, Paddington Bear is an anthropomorphised bear from Peru. The character came to be about when Michael Bond discovered a lonely bear near Paddington Station.…

    Words: 303 - Pages: 2
  • Winnie The Pooh Character Comparison Essay

    Through this essay, we will examine Winnie-the-Pooh and A Bear Called Paddington, two of the most classical toy stories, to analyze the attitudes about children and family. Where I will first determine and establish the historical background about the texts. Next, I will seek to analyze the main and significant characters and how each contribute to identifying their importance and significance to the text. Soon after, using Erik Erikson’s eight stage of psychosocial development I will analyze…

    Words: 2494 - Pages: 10
  • Edward Sher Winnie The Pooh Analysis

    EDWARD BEAR, known to his friends as Winnie-the-Pooh, or Pooh for short, was walking through the forest one day, humming proudly to himself. He had made up a little hum that very morning, as he was doing his Stoutness Exercises in front of the glass: Tra- la-la, tra-la-la, as he stretched up as high as he could go, and then Tra-la-la, tra-la--oh, help!--la, as he tried to reach his toes. After breakfast he had said it over and over to himself until he had learnt it off by heart, and now he was…

    Words: 1472 - Pages: 6
  • Winnie The Pooh Moral

    “Just because you can’t understand something, it doesn’t mean it’s wrong.” Christopher Robin says to Pooh in the popular kids show. Winnie the Pooh is a very influential tv show to children, and always has been. A.A. Milne the author of Winnie the Pooh obviously knows this, due to how many life lessons are taught by Winnie. I feel the quote above was meant to be a way to show kids that throughout life you’ll experience people and things that will be different, but you have to accept them.…

    Words: 452 - Pages: 2
  • Christopher Robin: A Short Story

    can't. I'm working today," father evenly stated. He always did that. I hated it when we were stuck at home. I said, "You're always working father. I never get to go to the zoo and see Winnie and Pooh." I complained. "It's just not fair father! Why do we always have to stay at home and do nothing? I hate it, I hate it, I hate --" "Now Christopher Robin, you are making me very angry. We will go to the zoo tomorrow young man." "But --" I started again. "No buts, understood? We will go tomorrow…

    Words: 1290 - Pages: 6
  • Why Is Waking Up Important To Me

    memory of when I first began to learn about letters on my own because I was so frustrated that I couldn't read my favorite book. This book went by the name of Amelia Bedelia by Peggy Parish, my mother would read me this book literally every night until I would fall asleep peacefully in her lap. Eventually, as time past and I began to grow, I craved the idea of learning on my own and being somewhat independent from my mother. I wanted to learn how to read and write on my own because it began to…

    Words: 1337 - Pages: 6
  • My Oma Research Paper

    After everything was all laid out I remember we would take turns reading. If Oma was reading to me, I remember her reading out of this very old book that had many different fairytales and fables in it; it was the very same book she used to read to my mother out of when she was a child. Often, I would argue which stories I wanted to hear. The one story I remember the most was “The Pig Who Wouldn’t Jump Over the Stile.” I remember wanting her to read it every time we sat down together, and even…

    Words: 913 - Pages: 4
  • The Awakening: A Fictional Narrative

    criminal act afoot!” The sudden announcement startled the already nervous Colin, who had come to the conclusion in his head that they were about to start yet another stunt. He looked at her skeptically as she scrutinized silently what to do next. He walked over to the table containing her mail so as to examine what the fuss was about. The National Geographic Magazine, the invoice, and the billing statement all seemed relatively normal in his eyes. Edna, however, noticed a pattern. Last week, her…

    Words: 820 - Pages: 4
  • Character Analysis: Winnie The Pooh

    Winnie the Pooh Isn't it funny how the actions of our parents impact us for the rest of our lives? Life is funny that way. My father created the false image of me and permanently inserted it into my life forever. "Hey dad, what are you doing?" I asked my father while he was sitting at his desk. "Just writing some stories," he replied avoiding any details about the secret project, "How about you?" "I'm just going to play with Winnie in my room," I answered. At the time I was only eight…

    Words: 1140 - Pages: 5
  • Winnie The Pooh: Character Analysis

    Growing up, Winnie the Pooh was always a source of comfort for anyone I knew. My mom read the books to my sister and I; we watched the movies; I affectionately called my best friend Winston Winnie. As I became older, I learned of the theory that each character is a representation of a mental disorder. I had always identified myself with Piglet because I was small, generally timid, and my favorite color was pink. Sure enough, into my seventh grade year I began to express characteristics of…

    Words: 436 - Pages: 2
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