Disney's Christopher Robin
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Get ready to catch up with some old friends from the Hundred Acre Wood in Disney’s Christopher Robin. Inspired by the classic characters created by A.A. Milne, the film finds Christopher Robin (Ewan McGregor) all grown up, with a stressful job that is pulling him away from his wife (Hayley Atwell) and young daughter (Bronte Carmichael). What he needs is to get his get his priorities straight and rediscover the joys of life – and who better to help him than his childhood pal, Winnie the Pooh? Directed by Marc Forster, Christopher Robin also stars Mark Gatiss as Christopher Robin’s boss, and features the voices of Jim Cummings as Winnie the Pooh; Chris O’Dowd as Tigger; Brad Garrett as Eeyore; Toby Jones as Owl; Nick Mohammed as Piglet; Peter Capaldi as Rabbit; and Sophie Okonedo as Kanga.
- Ewan McGregor
- Hayley Atwell
- Bronte Carmichael
- Mark Gatiss
- Oliver Ford Davies
- Ronke Adekoluejo
- Adrian Scarborough
- Roger Ashton-Griffiths
- Ken Nwosu
- John Dagleish
Did You Know?
- This is the second live-action Disney film for Hayley Atwell after Cinderella (2015), Toby Jones after Muppets Most Wanted (2014), and for Ewan McGregor after Beauty and the Beast (2017).
- In the film, Christopher Robin's father dies when Christopher Robin is still a boy at boarding school. In reality Christopher Robin was 35 years old when his father, A.A. Milne, died.
- [from trailer]
- Christopher Robin: What to do, what to do, what to do?
- Winnie The Pooh: What to do, indeed.
- Christopher Robin: Pooh?
- Winnie The Pooh: Christopher Robin!
Atom User Reviews
This movie looks cute so I prefer 5 starts because it has no killing and it is PG
Kids were laughing, adults were laughing with nostalgic tears in our eyes... we were all that little kid exploring the 100 Acre Wood all over again.
The film’s main triumph is the way that the toy characters are evoked.
There may be plenty of charming, classic Pooh-isms sprinkled throughout Christopher Robin, but the film just can’t manage to bring the same level of poignance and wisdom to its own story.
Christopher's lengthy two-hander scenes with Pooh quickly wear out their welcome; what at first is agreeably amusing shortly becomes grating, then just tedious.