Extended Audio Sample

Download Winnie the Pooh: Tigger Comes to the Forest (Dramatised) Audiobook

Extended Audio Sample Winnie the Pooh: Tigger Comes to the Forest (Dramatised) Audiobook, by A. A. Milne
3 out of 53 out of 53 out of 53 out of 53 out of 5 3.00 (26 ratings) (rate this audio book) Author: A. A. Milne Narrator: Stephen Fry, Jane Horrocks, Geoffrey Palmer, Judi Dench, Finty Williams, Robert Daws, Michael Williams Publisher: Hachette Children's Books Format: Original Staging Audiobook Delivery: Instant Download Audio Length: Release Date: April 2010 ISBN:
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A wonderful adaption of Winnie the Pooh, featuring an all-star cast including Stephen Fry and Dame Judi Dench.

  • Story 1: In which a house is built at Pooh corner for eeyore.
  • Store 2: in which tigger comes to the forest and has breakfast.
  • Story 3: In which a search is organdized.
  • Story 4: In which it is shown that Tiggers do not climb trees.
  • Story 5: In which Rabbit has a busy day and we learn what Christopher Robin does in the afternoon.

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Listener Opinions

  • 3 out of 53 out of 53 out of 53 out of 53 out of 5 Courtney | 5/20/2013

    " It was okay. I appreciated that A. A. Milne was adapted to an easy reader... But the language was still a bit fumbly and awkward for a read aloud and an early reader would not find it easy to get through. "

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About the Author

Alan Alexander Milne (1882–1956) was the son of a Scottish schoolmaster. Milne won a scholarship to Westminster School and later read mathematics at Cambridge. His real interest was in lighthearted writing; he edited the undergraduate magazine Granta and at twenty-four he became assistant editor of Punch. After serving as a signals officer in World War I he won additional acclaim as a playwright. His great success, however, came as a writer of children’s literature after publishing a series of verses about his young son Christopher Robin (When We Were Very Young and Now We Are Six). Following the acclaim received for the Winnie-the-Pooh books, Milne published several novels as well as an autobiography, It’s Too Late Now (1939).