Winnie The Pooh Quotes

Quotes tagged as "winnie-the-pooh" Showing 1-30 of 33
A.A. Milne
“How do you spell 'love'?" - Piglet
"You don't spell it...you feel it." - Pooh”
A.A. Milne

A.A. Milne
“When you wake up in the morning, Pooh," said Piglet at last, "what's the first thing you say to yourself?"

"What's for breakfast?" said Pooh. "What do you say, Piglet?"

"I say, I wonder what's going to happen exciting today?" said Piglet.

Pooh nodded thoughtfully. "It's the same thing," he said.”
A.A. Milne

A.A. Milne
“Rabbit's clever," said Pooh thoughtfully.
"Yes," said Piglet, "Rabbit's clever."
"And he has Brain."
"Yes," said Piglet, "Rabbit has Brain."
There was a long silence.
"I suppose," said Pooh, "that that's why he never understands anything.”
A.A. Milne, Winnie-the-Pooh

Benjamin Hoff
“Do you really want to be happy? You can begin by being appreciative of who you are and what you've got.”
Benjamin Hoff, The Tao of Pooh

A.A. Milne
“I might have known,” said Eeyore. “After all, one can’t complain. I have my friends. Somebody spoke to me only yesterday. And was it last week or the week before that Rabbit bumped into me and said ‘Bother!’. The Social Round. Always something going on.”
A.A. Milne, Winnie-the-Pooh

A.A. Milne
“No brain at all, some of them [people], only grey fluff that's blown into their heads by mistake, and they don't Think.”
A.A. Milne, The House at Pooh Corner

Walt Disney Company
“Those who are clever, who have a brain, never understand anything.”
Walt Disney Company

A.A. Milne
“We'll be Friends Forever, won't we, Pooh?' asked Piglet.
Even longer,' Pooh answered.”
Winnie-the-Pooh”
A.A. Milne, Winnie-the-Pooh

A.A. Milne
“Any day spent with you is my favorite day. So today is my new favorite day.”
A.A. Milne

A.A. Milne
“You are braver than you believe,
Stronger than you seem,
And smarter than you think(:”
A.A. Milne

A.A. Milne
“There's the South Pole, said Christopher Robin, and I expect there's an East Pole and a West Pole, though people don't like talking about them.”
A. A. Milne, Winnie-the-Pooh

Maureen Johnson
“I followed your footsteps," he said, in answer to the unspoken question. "Snow makes it easy."
I had been tracked, like a bear.
"Sorry to make you go to all that trouble," I said.
"I didn't have to go that far, really. You're about three streets over. You just kept going in loops."
A really inept bear.”
Maureen Johnson, Let It Snow: Three Holiday Romances

A.A. Milne
“The things that make me different are the things that make me ME. -Piglet”
A. A. Milne

A.A. Milne
“You are stronger than you seem,
Braver than you believe,
and smarter than you think you are.”
A.A. Milne

A.A. Milne
“How lucky am I to have something that makes saying good-bye so hard,”
A.A. Milne

A.A. Milne
“don’t underestimate the value of doing nothing, of just going along, listening to all the things you can’t hear, and not bothering.”
A.A. Milne

A.A. Milne
“It's a little Anxious," Piglet said to himself, "to be a
Very Small Animal Entirely Surrounded by Water. Christopher
Robin and Pooh could escape by Climbing Trees, and Kanga could
escape by Jumping, and Rabbit could escape by Burrowing, and
Owl could escape by Flying, and Eeyore could escape by -- by
Making a Loud Noise Until Rescued, and here am I, surrounded by
water and I can't do anything.”
A.A. Milne

“How would it be,” said Pooh slowly, “if, as soon as we’re out of sight of this Pit, we try to find it again?”
“What’s the good of that?” said Rabbit.
“Well,” said Pooh, “we keep looking for Home and not finding it, so I thought that if we looked for this Pit, we’d be sure not to find it, which would be a Good Thing, because then we might find something that we weren’t looking for, which might be just what we were looking for, really.”
“I don’t see much sense in that,” said Rabbit.
“No,” said Pooh humbly, “there isn’t. But there was going to be when I began it. It’s just that something happened to it on the way.”
Milne, A. A.

A.A. Milne
“Eeyore", said Owl, "Christopher Robin is giving a party."
"Very interesting," said Eeyore. "I suppose they will be sending me down the odd bits which got trodden on. Kind and Thoughtful. Not at all, don't mention it."
"There is an Invitation for you."
"What's that like?"
"An Invitation!"
"Yes, I heard you. Who dropped it?"
"This isn't something to eat, it's asking you to the party. To-morrow."
Eeyore shook his head slowly.
"You mean Piglet. The little fellow with the exited ears. That's Piglet. I'll tell him."
"No, no!" said Owl, getting quite fussy. "It's you!"
"Are you sure?"
"Of course I'm sure. Christopher Robin said 'All of them! Tell all of them'"
"All of them, except Eeyore?"
"All of them," said Owl sulkily.
"Ah!" said Eeyore. "A mistake, no doubt, but still, I shall come. Only don't blame me when it rains.”
A. A. Milne

A.A. Milne
“We can't all, and some of us don't.”
A.A.Milne

A.A. Milne
“Don't blame me if it rains.”
A.A. Milne

Walt Disney Company
“How lucky I am having something that makes saying goodbye so hard.”
Disney

A.A. Milne
“Always wear a smile, because your smile is a reason for many others to smile!”
A.A. Milne

A.A. Milne
“goodbye..? Why can't we go back to page one and do it all over again?”
A.A. Milne

“Oh, help!” said Pooh. “I’d better go back.”
“Oh, bother!” said Pooh. “I shall have to go on.”
“I can’t do either!” said Pooh. “Oh, help and bother!”
Milne, A. A.

“Go for the hum.”
Ethan Mordden, Pooh's Workout Book

Christopher Bram
“Dutton, the home of Winnie the Pooh, would find a second identity as a home for gay fiction.”
Christopher Bram, Eminent Outlaws: The Gay Writers Who Changed America

J.M.A. Biesheuvel
“Ach, nou vergeet ik één ding te vertellen: de dominee was ook op bezoek, een zeer belezen en wijze man met een hoornen bril. Hij droeg een leuk pak en vrolijke schoenen. Hij praatte vaak met mij over Sartre, Hegel, Nietzsche, Kierkegaard en A
Andersen. Als eerste heeft hij mij in contact gebracht met Winnie-the-Pooh. De dominee vond mij een aardige jongen en ik mocht hem ook wel. De dominee schreef in zijn vrije tijd gedichten en soms las hij ze aan me voor. Ze gingen haast altijd over de herfst en de dood.”
J.M.A. Biesheuvel, Brief aan Vader: een keuze uit eigen werk

“The world of 'Pooh,' no less than that of the 'idealistic' bourgeois pacifist Milne, is a world of sheer animalism, where the inhuman bestiality of the 'free' market has full sway. In this unconsciously revealing portrait of capitalism we glimpse, not only the sordidness of wage-slavery, speculation, and 'lawful' gangsterism, but also the possibility of a better life--of a forthcoming heroic revolution. ... This optimistc note, which is in fact the ultimate meaning of 'Winnie-the-Pooh,' is what rescues the book from the vilest decadence and makes it, after all, suitable reading for progressive children thoughout the world.”
Frederick C. Crews, The Pooh Perplex

Lindsay Mattick
“No. Because if you're not listening, it's impossible to hear. If you believe that somebody is so different from you that you can't possibly have anthing in common, you'll never be able to hear them no matter what they say. That was the way with the rats and horses. And that's how it is in war.”
Lindsay Mattick, Winnie's Great War

« previous 1