Children

Winnie-the-Pooh

Winnie-the-Pooh

A. A. Milne, Ernest H. Shepard

Language: English

Pages: 176

ISBN: 0525444432

Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub


"Winnie-the-Pooh is a joy; full of solemn idiocies and the sort of jokes one weeps over helplessly, not even knowing why they are so funny, and with it all the real wit and tenderness which alone could create a priceless little masterpiece." Saturday Review1926

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saying?” He pushed his ear forward with his hoof. “Many happy returns of the day,” said Piglet again. “Meaning me?” “Of course, Eeyore.” “My birthday?” “Yes.” “Me having a real birthday?” “Yes, Eeyore, and I’ve brought you a present.” Eeyore took down his right hoof from his right ear, turned round, and with great difficulty put up his left hoof. “I must have that in the other ear,” he said. “Now then.” “A present,” said Piglet very loudly. “Meaning me again?” “Yes.” “My birthday

he had suddenly thought of a new song. It began like this: “Sing Ho! for the life of a Bear!” When he had got as far as this, he stretched his head, and thought to himself “That’s a very good start for a song, but what about the second line?” He tried singing “Ho,” two or three times, but it didn’t seem to help. “Perhaps it would be better,” he thought, “if I sang Hi for the life of a Bear.” So he sang it…but it wasn’t. “Very well, then,” he said, “I shall sing that first line twice, and

until he was only hanging on by his toes, at which moment luckily, a sudden loud squawk from Owl, which was really part of the story, being what his aunt said, woke the Piglet up and just gave him time to jerk himself back into safety and say, “How interesting, and did she?” when—well, you can imagine his joy when at last he saw the good ship, The Brain of Pooh (Captain, C. Robin; 1st Mate, P. Bear) coming over the sea to rescue him. And that is really the end of the story, and as I am very

song. It was an ANXIOUS POOH SONG. 3 Cheers for Pooh! (For Who?) For Pooh (Why what did he do?) I thought you knew; He saved his friend from a wetting! 3 Cheers for Bear! (For where?) For Bear— He couldn’t swim, But he rescued him! (He rescued who?) Oh, listen, do! I am talking of Pooh— (Of who?) Of Pooh! (I’m sorry I keep forgetting.) Well, Pooh was a Bear of Enormous Brain (Just say it again!) Of enormous brain— (Of enormous what?) Well, he ate a lot, And I don’t

then I rang it again very loudly, and it came off in my hand, and as nobody seemed to want it, I took it home, and—” “Owl,” said Pooh solemnly, “you made a mistake. Somebody did want it.” “Who?” “Eeyore. My dear friend Eeyore. He was—he was fond of it.” “Fond of it?” “Attached to it,” said Winnie-the-Pooh sadly. So with these words he unhooked it, and carried it back to Eeyore; and when Christopher Robin had nailed it on in its right place again, Eeyore frisked about the forest, waving

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