Winnie the pooh baby feeding

Disney Infant Feeding Set Winnie Pooh Bear Melamine Bowl Bib

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Winnie the Pooh Baby Bottle for Milk or Formula with Latex Teat - Nuk - save up to 23%

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Nuk - Winnie the Pooh Baby Bottle with Latex Teat 0-6months Assorted Colors 150 mL

First Choice Plus Disney Winnie the Pooh Baby Bottle with Teat - Nuk

in stock | expected delivery 05 Dec - 06 Dec


Baby bottle disney winnie the pooh for milk with latex teat

Fun time during the meal !!!

Winnie the pooh arrived and liked so much the NUK's bottles that stayed there forever!

Your baby will gain new enthusiasm when drinking the milk!

NUK FIRST CHOICE systematically combines all orthodontic benefits of the NUK teat shape simulating breastfeeding - perfect for when you can not breastfeed.

  • With latex teat size 1 (0-6 months) M (medium hole) - for food fluids such as breast milk, milk substitute, tea or water
  • Teat with orthodontic NUK shape and equipped with NUK AIR SYSTEM - for a natural swallowing
  • Polypropylene bottle, completely free of harmful substances, light, highly robust and can be used in refrigerator
  • Extra wide nozzle - easy filling and cleansing
  • Ergonomic shape - allows a firmer and comfortable grip
  • Wide bottle base for good stability
  • With the popular Winnie the Pooh drawings
  • It can be combined with all the products of NUK's FIRST CHOICE



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The story of Winnie the Pooh: legends, truth and speculation

  • Yana Litvinova
  • BBC Russian Service, London


This year marks the 90th anniversary of the publication of the first book about the adventures of a teddy bear named Winnie the Pooh. It is difficult to come to a consensus as to when exactly the famous bear was born. For example, if the first book went out of print on October 1926 years old, the first story called "The Wrong Bees" was published by the London newspaper "Evening News" on Christmas Day 1925.

Photo caption,

What does the fictional Winnie the Pooh have in common with Winnie the bear?

However, January 18, and no one doubts it, is the birthday of the author of the books, Alan Alexander Milne. Fans of the famous bear cub consider this day to be "Winnie the Pooh Day".

Behind every great book there is a legend, in which there is just enough truth dissolved in order to believe in the legend.

Photo copyright, Hulton Archive

Photo caption,

Alan Alexander Milne's birthday is considered Winnie the Pooh Day

The truth is that a bear named Winnie really was in the London Zoo, and she got there, becoming a forced migrant during the First World War.

Winnie's story

Photo caption,

Lieutenant Harry Colebourne with Winnie the bear cub

In August 1914, Lieutenant Harry Colebourne was traveling by train from his native Winnipeg to Quebec, where he intended to enlist in the Canadian Army as a veterinarian for a mounted battalion.

The train stopped at a small station in Ontario. The lieutenant leaned out of the window and saw a man with a bear cub on the bench. After a short conversation, it turned out that the man is a hunter, he shot the mother of the bear cub, and does not know what to do with the youngster. Harry, like any veterinarian, loved animals and bought a young animal for 20 Canadian dollars.

The lieutenant took the clumsy pet to Quebec, where he - or rather, she - became the mascot of the Second Infantry Brigade, receiving the name Winnie, after his birthplace - Lake Winnipeg.

In December, the brigade was preparing in deep secrecy to be transferred to France. They decided not to take Winnie with them and temporarily left him at the London Zoo. After the war, Colebourne visited Winnie, saw that she was doing well, and left her there. Adored by staff and visitors alike, the bear has lived a long and happy life. It was there that the young Christopher Robin Milne, the son of the author Winnie the Pooh, met her.

Historical meeting

Photo caption,

Christopher Robin and Winnie at the London Zoo

Skip the Podcast and continue reading.


What was that?

We quickly, simply and clearly explain what happened, why it's important and what's next.


End of Story Podcast

There is no question that Christopher Robin actually dated Winnie. However, there are two completely opposite versions of how exactly the historical meeting took place.

Version one (more like the truth)

Sir Basil Bartlett, actor and screenwriter who headed the BBC's story department in the 1950s, described the meeting between Christopher Robin and Winnie:

"During At a dinner party attended by Bartlett himself, Alan Milne and the grandson of the legendary British actor Henry Irving, Laurence Irving, the latter mentioned that he was going to take his children to the zoo.Milne asked him to take Christopher with him.0011

Everything was going very well until the moment when the company approached the enclosure with polar bears. Seeing the "big white monster", Christopher burst into tears and demanded to be taken away immediately. Adults, accompanied by three sobbing children, one of whom dreamed of leaving the zoo as soon as possible, and the other two did not want to leave, headed for the exit. Winnie True, it's not her in the picture, but a grizzly bear cub

In a later version of events, Irving claimed that the boy was initially afraid of the polar bear, but then fell in love with the large and friendly brown bear.

Version two (unlikely)

English children's writer Enid Blyton, author of The Fab Five series of books, recalled that Alan Milne told her that "the bear hugged Christopher Robin, after which they played and rolled around the enclosure."

It's hard to believe that a little boy "played fun" with a large and potentially very dangerous she-bear, but one way or another, they really knew each other.

There is a photograph of Christopher feeding Winnie something delicious in the enclosure, both of them clearly enjoying life.

In the background you can see the face of Papa Milne, who for some reason did not go to the bear himself, perhaps he was simply afraid.

Photo copyright, Hulton Archive

Photo caption,

Christopher Robin's nursery in a house near Ashdown Forest

In any case, Winnie the Pooh could have remained an unfulfilled idea of ​​the author if he lived in our time and observed all safety rules imposed by our much more cautious society.

"The bear loves honey very much!"

The author of the photo, istock

Image caption,

Winnie the Pooh loved honey, but Winnie the bear didn't

Everyone who at least once in their life read "Winnie the Pooh" in the retelling of Boris Zakhoder or watched a Soviet cartoon should remember Winnie's famous "chant" about honey:

"The bear loves honey very much!


But Winnie, who lived in the London Zoo, didn't really like honey. Christopher Robin later recalled that as a little boy he often treated the bear with condensed milk.

Now imagine that Alan Milne decided to stick to the harsh truth without involving the author's imagination. Here's what could come out of it:

"The brown bear loves condensed milk

This is known to any child

But no one knows why

This condensed milk pleases him!"

Image caption,

Winnie the bear's skull is kept at the Royal College of Surgeons of England. It can be seen that at the end of life, all the teeth fell out of the sweet tooth

Let's assume that the "chant" could sound like that. But ... would Winnie the Pooh in this case climb the oak tree to the bees?

Maybe he would try to get into the milk processing plant with a balloon? Or would you try to sneak into someone's cellar? For example, to the Rabbit, who, as you know, had both condensed milk and honey in stock.

No, no milk, let honey be honey!

Where did Pooh come from?

If everything is more or less clear with Winnie, then with Pooh we can still only speculate.

Image copyright Getty Images

Image caption,

There are still swans in London parks, but we don't know if any of them are called Pooh... Swan":

"Summer heat drops the sun on a sleepy pond in the silence of the forest,

Grass barely sways, and tired foliage

Silently awaits the arrival of the night; there the swan slowly swims

On the surface of the waters, always alone, only with its reflection

He seeks wind and waves in serene silence. "

In addition, there was a real swan in Kensington Gardens in London, which seemed to be really called "Pooh". hand with the Swan Pen Company ("Swan Pen"). Maybe his imagination transformed the name of the company that made the pen into a story about a swan that did not respond to its name? After all, the harmful swan had to be named so that it seemed that you fired a gun, or blew on your nose, so as not to be too embarrassed when no one comes to your call.0011

Life at the edge of the woods

In 1925 five-year-old Christopher Robin Milne moved from London with his father Alan Alexander and mother Dorothy to a large house near the small town of Hartfield in East Sussex.

Image caption,

Milne and his family settled near Ashdown Forest, where he settled his heroes as well.

The house was located near Ashdown Forest, which became a favorite place for the whole family to walk.

Christopher had an adorable teddy bear named Edward. True, Edward is such a name that anyone can have, but it would be nice to name a pet in such a way that it would be a very special, nowhere else found name, because it was not just a bear, but a special one, "such a bear cub" .

As a result, the bear "Edward" became "Winnie the Pooh" and already in this capacity gained worldwide fame.

And his adventures unfolded in the same forest, on the same hills, bridges and valleys, which were well known to all members of the Milne family.

Drawn from life

Alan Milne considered the artist Ernest Shepherd as equal in rights as the author of "Winnie the Pooh" as himself. Although the beginning of their relationship did not portend a great friendship.

Photo caption,

And in this career, Little Roo played. All Shepard's illustrations are made from nature

Let's start with the fact that the idea to invite Shepard did not belong to Milne himself, but to his colleague in Punch magazine, journalist Edward Lucas.

Milne himself believed that Shepard's style, which was very successful in political caricature, was completely inappropriate for capturing the forest world and its inhabitants.

Shepard, however, decided not to retreat, and on his own initiative went to the Ashdown Forest (Ashdown Forest), near which Milne lived, and made several sketches, after which he appeared at the writer's house without an invitation and prior arrangement.

Milne, being a polite person and generally a gentleman, did not dare to put a colleague and a former soldier like himself out the door, and agreed to look at the sketches.

He liked them so much that he decided to hire Shepard to illustrate books about Winnie the Pooh.

True, these relationships are best characterized by the famous formula "one step forward, two steps back." Shepard, in his own words, "every time had to start with Milne from the beginning" and each time re-gain his trust.

Image copyright istock

Image caption

Shepard's Winnie the Pooh stamp issued in 2012 title page of one of the books:

"I want Ernest on my grave

Not an angel, not a cross,

But Pooh and Piglet walking side by side.

And Peter at the gates of heaven

I will be glad,

And let me enjoy the Garden of Eden,

Deciding that since I created them,

Let me under your portal. " Winnie the Pooh"

It turned out that Shepard simply had nowhere to draw Pooh with Piglet: Alan Alexander Milne has no grave. that after his death, the creator of Winnie the Pooh was cremated, and his ashes were scattered in the memorial garden in Brighton.0011

Ernest Shepard outlived his colleague and friend for a long time: he died at the respectable age of 96, in 1976. Towards the end of his life, he considered illustrating Winnie the Pooh his main mistake. The illustrations for Milne's works completely overshadowed his political cartoons, which, according to experts, were much more interesting.

The artist's friends claim that in the last years of his life he referred to Winnie the Pooh as "that stupid old bear".

By the way, Pooh himself was based not on Edward Christopher Robin's bear, but on Shepard's son's plush toy - a bear named Grumpy.

In the forest as in the forest

Ashdown Forest has not changed much since Ernest Shepard created his illustrations.

Image caption,

Eeyore used to live somewhere in this wasteland

The places described by Milne are a realistic depiction of a part of the Ashdown Forest called the Five Hundred Acre Forest.

The enchanted place, which Milne calls "Galleons lap" ("Captain's bridge"), is marked on the maps as "Gills lap" and is the highest point in the forest, from which all "downy" places are visible.

On one side of the slope is a sand pit where Baby Roo used to play before being kidnapped by Rabbit. On the other hand, you can see the heather-covered valley, which was the place where the donkey Eeyore lived.

And if you go deeper into the forest to the north of the "Captain's Bridge", after 40 minutes you can come to the bridge where Pooh and his friends were playing trivia.

This bridge was built in 1907 and was originally designed to transport timber. After the release of the book, he became a magnet for tourists eager to join the world of their favorite characters.

Photo caption,

And on this bridge there was a game of "trivia"

An influx of curious people led to the fact that in 1970 the bridge was on the verge of complete collapse into the river.

The issue seemed important enough to make it onto the BBC news bulletin, funds were raised for the refurbishment and today, as it did decades ago, it attracts thousands of tourists.

In 1984, the locals were so fed up with constantly explaining to visitors how to get to the Pooh Bridge that they demanded that the local council remove parking signs from the nearest road. Finding the bridge became somewhat more difficult, but this did not reduce the number of tourists.

And finally…

Photo copyright, Hulton Archive

Image caption,

Christopher Robin didn't want to be the little boy in his father's books forever

Christopher Robin Milne didn't like the idea of ​​being the little boy in his dad's books forever . He became a writer, following in his father's footsteps, and wrote several memoirs: Enchanted Places, After Winnie the Pooh, and The Pit on the Hill. One of them says the following: "Sometimes it seems to me that my father reached the heights of fame, climbing on my childish shoulders, that he stole my good name, leaving me nothing but empty glory." That's really it: the conflict of fathers and children!

Disney Heroes: without Winnie the Pooh, but with Cars

Disney still has the rights to the rendered characters until at least 2061 / Michael Buckner / Getty Images via AFP

Tigra is killed. Eeyore is eaten by Winnie the Pooh and Piglet after Christopher Robin left for college and stopped feeding them. Embittered, they went to kill - for some reason, beautiful girls, and not the rest of the inhabitants of the forest. This is the summary of the British slash-horror "Winnie the Pooh: Blood and Honey" (Winnie the Pooh: Blood and Honey), filmed in just 10 days. The film's budget has not been revealed, but judging by the teaser, it is clearly not Hollywood.

This creative reading was made possible by the fact that in January 2022 the copyright for the characters in Alan Milne's Winnie the Pooh books expired and they entered the public domain. Now anyone can do almost anything with these characters - with everyone except for Tigra, since Milne came up with him two years later. Therefore, in horror, all events with the Tigra take place behind the scenes, so that there is no reason for a lawsuit.

Disney still has the rights to the rendered characters until at least 2061. Therefore, Piglet and Winnie the Pooh in British horror are more like a Fifty Boar with an impressive set of fangs and a hangover-looking Benjamin Pooh, dressed as a lumberjack. But this is not all the transformations that are coming to the popular Disney characters. Already in 2024, the media corporation will also expire the rights to Mickey Mouse.

Bear cub for billions

The first Winnie-the-Pooh book was published in 1926. Christopher Robin's toy was named after the Winnipeg bear from the London Zoo and the swan named Pooh. The iconic cartoonist Ernest Shepherd drew the iconic characters. Two years later, Milne's second book was published, The House at Pooh Corner (1928), where Tigger first appeared.

Gay Gatsby

Strange things immediately begin to happen to characters who have lost legal protection. For example, a year ago the novel The Great Gatsby became public, and it immediately turned out that its protagonist is gay (in the novel The Gay Gatsby) and he is a vampire in general (in the novel Gatsby - the risen from the dead - The Great Gatsby Undead).
But nothing like this happened to Tarzan, although the first book was published back in 1912. Its creator, Edgar Rice Burroughs, prudently issued the Tarzan trademark, the Lucentem legal agency explains on its website.
Disney can't do the same for many characters. For example, most of his princesses like Cinderella or Sleeping Beauty are not original characters, Disney owns the rights to their version of their image, but not to the name.

In 1929, producer Stephen Schlesinger bought exclusive rights from Milne. And at 1961 bought Disney from his widow, and also acquired the rights to images created by Shepard. Later, Schlesinger's heirs tried for a long time to sue Winnie the Pooh back, but did not succeed.

The first Disney cartoon "Winnie the Pooh and the Honey Tree" was released in 1966. In it, Winnie the Pooh tries to get honey from bees with a balloon, and then goes to visit the Rabbit and gets into a hopeless situation. There, for the first time, a character appears that was not in the book - a gopher invented by Disney. The second cartoon, Winnie the Pooh and the Blustery Day, won the Oscar for Best Animated Short. At 1970s cartoon plots cease to have anything in common with Milne's stories.

From 1969 to 1972, the Soviet cycle of cartoons about Winnie the Pooh was also created. But since Disney had the copyright, the way to Western festivals for the creation of Fyodor Khitruk and Boris Zakhoder was closed. Anyone who tried to play with the image of Winnie the Pooh faced the same problem. Los Angeles-based artist Luke McGarry fell in love with Milne's book from childhood and drew comics about his characters. But he was forced to hide them from the general public - if they became viral on the Internet, Disney could file a lawsuit. McGarry had a full time on January 1 of this year: as soon as the copyright expired, he began to upload his drawings.

In all, Winnie the Pooh and the other inhabitants of the Hundred Acre Wood could earn more than $80 billion for the company since Disney acquired the rights to them. It is, as USA Today wrote last year, one of the most valuable media franchises in the world. According to various estimates, it brings in $3 billion to $6 billion a year for Disney thanks to profits from branded merchandise, the rights to cartoons and character images in computer games, as well as themed areas in Disneyland, etc.

In turn, Forbes writes that sometimes Pooh and his friends turned out to be even more profitable for Disney than Mickey Mouse and company (Goofy, Pluto, Donald Duck, etc.). In 2002, the mouse and the company earned $ 4.7 billion, and Winnie the Pooh and all-all-all - $ 5.9billion

Idol of both children and adults

Mickey Mouse was not the first Walt Disney character. The great animator started in 1927 with Oswald the Lucky Rabbit. But how many people remember him now? The rights to the rabbit were owned by Universal Studios, with whom Disney soon fell out over the budget. He wanted more funding, and the studio ordered a 20% cut. As a result, Universal Studios was left with a rabbit that they could not spin, and Disney showed Mickey Mouse to the public the following year.

The mouse, which Disney's rights will expire in 2024, bears little resemblance to a modern-day Mickey Mouse. In 1928, the mouse had dotted eyes, did not wear gloves (they would be put on in 1929), and had a completely different body structure. In the first cartoons, Mickey Mouse could smoke, drink and act like a hooligan, notes Fast Company. But over time, he calmed down and acquired all the attributes of middle-class life: a house, a wife, a car.


For the first five years, Mickey Mouse and friends earned Walt Disney $1 million a year just by selling merchandise with their image, says Fast Company magazine. Adjusted for inflation, this would now be about $20 million. At first, the goods were intended mainly for children: soft toys, toy trains, wallpaper for the nursery. But at 1939 AD The servicemen of the aircraft carrier USS Wasp (“Wasp”) wrote to Disney. They wanted to draw cartoon characters on their planes to cheer people up. It was then that Disney thought that his characters should not stay away from what is happening in the adult world.

$67.4 billion

Disney’s revenue in 2021. Of which $50.9 billion was from the Disney Media and Entertainment Distribution segment, $16.5 billion from parks and entertainment, goods with images of heroes

During the war, Disney did not only draw cartoons that make fun of Hitler. His heroes also participated in propaganda. The US Treasury printed Mickey Mouse on war bonds. There were posters with Disney characters. For example, Mickey Mouse holds a telephone receiver in one hand and a telescope in the other. The poster urged citizens to watch the sky and report if enemy planes appear. "Mickey Mouse" was the password for entering one of the meetings at the British naval base in the English Channel before landing in Normandy.

As a result, the audience of Mickey Mouse and company has changed, concludes Fast Company. After the war, demand for merchandise featuring Disney characters skyrocketed among adults, and images could be found on phonographs, radios, and even heating pads. By that time, Mickey Mouse was already almost 20 years old, which means that the audience of the first cartoons about him was 30 years old.

There was another factor. In the post-war years, people desperately needed a symbol of a peaceful, calm life - and Walt Disney managed to turn the mouse into such a symbol. Article 1947 The New York Times wrote that, according to its calculations, $ 100 million worth of goods with Disney characters were sold in a year. Of course, by that time, Snow White, Pinocchio, Bambi, and many others were in the clip of the cartoon studio .. "But Mickey Mouse sells the best!" the newspaper said.

CNN estimates that in 2013, Mickey Mouse and friends brought in $4 billion for Disney - the same as all the Disney princesses from Snow White to Merida. Winnie the Pooh and the other inhabitants of the Hundred Acre Wood earned $2 billion that year, the same as the much more modern Cars, which first appeared on screens in 2006. In third place, CNN put Toy Story. By that time, the first full-length cartoon about the adventures of toys was already almost 20 years old, and the last one was three years old. But their characters were able to earn only $1 billion during the specified period. The same amount was brought to the Disney budget by the characters of Frozen, who debuted in 2013.

Patent wars

These revenues may not have happened, because Disney should have lost the rights to their characters a long time ago. The first copyright law, passed in 1790, provided for 14 years of copyright protection and a further 14 years if the author was still alive. Then this period was extended. Mickey Mouse received protection for 28 years with the possibility of extension for the same amount. It was supposed to go into the public domain as early as 1984, and Winnie the Pooh two years earlier. Disney didn't like it. The corporation began to actively lobby for the extension of the term of copyright protection. At 1976 Congress amended the law. For new objects, copyright was retained for 50 years after the death of the author. And for the old ones, a period of 75 years from the date of appearance was set. This gave Disney an additional 19 years to 2003.

Without waiting for that, Disney launched the campaign again. Lucentem's lawyers estimate that the corporation donated nearly $150,000 to the campaigns of politicians who voted in 1997 for a new version of copyright law. Nicknamed the "Mickey Mouse Protection Act", it was passed unanimously by the House of Representatives and the Senate. Now Mickey Mouse belongs to Disney until 2024, Pluto until 2026, Goofy until 2028, Donald Duck until 2030, the first Disney princess, Snow White, until 2032, Pinocchio, Dumbo and Bambi until the second half of the 2030s, and the second princess, Cinderella, until 2045.

Since 2006, Disney has lobbied for more than 19 copyright bills requiring term extensions. But now he has abandoned these efforts, writes Lucentem.

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