90 years after Winnie-the-Pooh first delighted readers, David Benedictus takes us back to the Hundred Acre Wood for more adventures with A. A. Milne's Bear of Very Little Brain.
From the excitement of Christopher Robin's return to the curious business of learning to play cricket, Return to the Hundred Acre Wood features all the old friends from Pooh, to Piglet, Eeyore to Owl and Tigger to Rabbit.
David Benedictus's authorized sequel to A. A. Milne's original Winnie-the-Pooh stories are splendidly illustrated by Mark Burgess in the style of the original E. H. Shepard artwork. All of the old friends are in attendance. Enjoy the sights, sounds and smells of the Hundred Acre Wood 90 years after since it was first discovered. There's still plenty of fun to be had in this forest.
Do you own all the classic Pooh titles?
The House at Pooh Corner
When We Were Very Young
Now We Are Six
Also look out for The Best Bear in all the World, the new authorized sequel.
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.
Writer David Benedictus adapted and produced the audio adaptations of 'Winnie-the-Pooh' starring Dame Judi Dench, Stephen Fry and Jane Horrocks. He has worked as assistant to Trevor Nunn at the RSC, was Commissioning Editor for Drama series at Channel 4, and ran 'The Book At Bedtime' for BBC Radio. He is the author of 'Return to the Hundred Acre Wood' the authorised follow-up to 'The House at Pooh Corner' by A. A. Milne.
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".