Alan Alexander Milne

Winnie-The-Pooh and All, All, All

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'Once upon a time, a very long time ago now, about last Friday, Winnie-the-Pooh lived in a forest all by himself under the name of Sanders'

Curl up with a true children’s classic by reading A.A. Milne’s Winnie-the-Pooh.

Winnie-the-Pooh may be a bear of very little brain, but thanks to his friends Piglet, Eeyore and, of course, Christopher Robin, he’s never far from an adventure. In this story Pooh gets into a tight place, nearly catches a Woozle and heads off on an ‘expotition’ to the North Pole with the other animals.

In this stunning edition of Winnie-the-Pooh, A.A. Milne’s world-famous story is once again brought to life by E.H. Shepard’s illustrations. Heart-warming and funny, Milne’s masterpiece reflects the power of a child’s imagination like no other story before or since.

Do you own all the classic Pooh titles?

Winnie-the-Pooh

The House at Pooh Corner

When We Were Very Young

Now We Are Six

Also look out for Return to the Hundred Acre Wood and The Best Bear in all the World (coming soon)

Pooh ranks alongside other beloved character such as Paddington Bear, and Peter Rabbit as an essential part of our literary heritage. Whether you’re 5 or 55, Pooh is the bear for all ages.

A.A. Milne is quite simply one of the most famous children’s authors of all time. He created Winnie-the-Pooh and his friends Piglet, Eeyore, Tigger, Kanga and Roo based on the real nursery toys played with by his son, Christopher Robin. And those characters not only became the stars of his classic children’s books, Winnie-the-Pooh and The House at Pooh Corner, and his poetry for children, they have also been adapted for film, TV and the stage. Through his writings for Punch magazine, A.A. Milne met E.H. Shepard. Shepard went on to draw the original illustrations to accompany Milne’s classics, earning him the name “the man who drew Pooh”.
This book is currently unavailable
198 printed pages
Original publication
2012
Publication year
2012
Have you already read it? How did you like it?
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Impressions

    Beknur Makhazhanshared an impression2 years ago
    👍Worth reading

    Incredible.

    Marina Zalashared an impression6 years ago
    👍Worth reading
    😄LOLZ
    🐼Fluffy

    Zahra Fitriantishared an impression4 years ago
    🐼Fluffy

Quotes

    Эрнесто Говеаhas quoted3 years ago
    How sweet to be a Cloud
    Floating in the Blue!
    Every little cloud
    Always sings aloud.

    How sweet to be a Cloud
    Floating in the Blue!
    It makes him very proud
    To be a little cloud.
    b5296714711has quoted18 days ago
    Pooh always liked a little something at eleven o’clock in the morning, and he was very glad to see Rabbit getting out the plates and mugs; and when Rabbit said, ‘Honey or condensed milk with your bread?’ he was so excited that he said, ‘Both,’ and then, so as not to seem greedy, he added, ‘But don’t bother about the bread, please.’ And for a long time after that he said nothing … until at last, humming to himself in a rather sticky voice, he got up, shook Rabbit lovingly by the paw, and said that he must be going on.

    ‘Must you?’ said Rabbit politely.

    ‘Well,’ said Pooh, ‘I could stay a little longer if it – if you—’ and he tried very hard to look in the direction of the larder.

    ‘As a matter of fact,’ said Rabbit, ‘I was going out myself directly.’

    ‘Oh well, then, I’ll be going on. Good-bye.’

    ‘Well, good-bye, if you’re sure you won’t have any more.’

    ‘Is there any more?’ asked Pooh quickly.

    Rabbit took the covers off the dishes, and said, ‘No, there wasn’t.’

    ‘I thought not,’ said Pooh, nodding to himself. ‘Well, good-bye. I must be going on.’
    b5296714711has quoted18 days ago
    ooh always liked a little something at eleven o’clock in the morning, and he was very glad to see Rabbit getting out the plates and mugs; and when Rabbit said, ‘Honey or condensed milk with your bread?’ he was so excited that he said, ‘Both,’ and then, so as not to seem greedy, he added, ‘But don’t bother about the bread, please.’ And for a long time after that he said nothing … until at last, humming to himself in a rather sticky voice, he got up, shook Rabbit lovingly by the paw, and said that he must be going on.

    ‘Must you?’ said Rabbit politely.

    ‘Well,’ said Pooh, ‘I could stay a little longer if it – if you—’ and he tried very hard to look in the direction of the larder.

    ‘As a matter of fact,’ said Rabbit, ‘I was going out myself directly.’

    ‘Oh well, then, I’ll be going on. Good-bye.’

    ‘Well, good-bye, if you’re sure you won’t have any more.’

    ‘Is there any more?’ asked Pooh quickly.

    Rabbit took the covers off the dishes, and said, ‘No, there wasn’t.’

    ‘I thought not,’ said Pooh, nodding to himself. ‘Well, good-bye. I must be going on.’

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