T come Tigro ... e tutti gli amici di Winnie the Pooh
|Original title: The Tigger Movie
Directed by: Jun Falkenstein
Winnie the Pooh, Tigger, Cap, Ro, Kanga, Piglet, Ih-Oh
Production: DisneyToon Studios, Toon City, Walt Disney Pictures
Duration 77 minutes
Buena Vista Home Entertainment
Exit date: February 6, 2000 on DVD
Gender: Comedy, adventure, music
Recommended age: 3 - 6 years
T as Tigger ... and all friends of Winnie the Pooh ("The Tigger Movie" in the American original) is a musical animation film produced by Walt Disney Television Animation and animation production by Walt Disney Animation (Japan), Inc . in 2000, written and directed by Jun Falkenstein from a story by Eddie Guzelian. the second Winnie the Pooh musical film after "The adventures of Winnie the Pooh"and features as the main protagonist Tigger, Pooh's best friend, who tries to discover his family tree and other Tigers like him.
In the Hundred Acre Wood, Tigger looks for someone to bounce with him, but all his friends are too busy preparing for the coming winter. While looking for a playmate, Tigger with his characteristic impetuousness, creates a sea of troubles. Hee-Oh's house pays the price as he inadvertently destroys a boulder. Subsequently it damages the complex pulley system that the Rabbit Tappo has placed to remove the boulder, much to the latter's frustration. All of Tigger's friends, annoyed by his questions and behavior, say they are not bouncy like him because they are not Tigers like him. Tigger sadly walks away feeling lonely and wishing there was someone else like him.
Wanting to play with Tigger, little kangaroo Roo asks if Tigger has a family of tigers he could bounce with. Tigger is fascinated by the idea of having a family, and the two go to visit the owl Uffa for advice on how to find Tigger's family. The owl shows them portraits of his own family and mentions the concept of the family tree, but Tigger accidentally overturns the portraits. When he quickly reattaches them, all of uffa's ancestors appear to be perched on a single tree. Tigger incorrectly deduces that his family tree must be a real tree, and he and Roo go looking for it.
After searching all the way through the woods without finding giant, striped Tigger trees, Tigger and Roo return to Tigger's house to look for clues to where his family is. Tigger teaches Roo his characteristic fantastic bounce. In the house they find a heart-shaped medallion that Tigger hopes will contain a portrait of his family, but unfortunately it is empty. Roo suggests that Tigger try writing a letter to his family, which Tigger promptly does. Once finished, he puts it in the mailbox and lets the wind blow it away, hoping it will take it to his family.
"T for Tigger ... and All Friends of Winnie the Pooh" was produced by the WDTVA division of Walt Disney Television Animation and MovieToons, Japan-based Walt Disney Animation, Tandem Films, Cornerstone Animation Inc., Studios Basara, Tama Productions, Creative Capers Entertainment, Telecom Animation Film Co., Ltd., Studio Fuga, Studio Moonflower, Buena Vista Imaging and SimEx Digital Studios. The executive in charge of production at Walt Disney Television Animation was Sharon Morrill Robinov.
The Italian dubbing of the film was performed by Royfilm and directed by Leslie La Penna on dialogues by Manuela Marianetti. The lyrics of the songs (recorded at Trafalgar Recording Studios) are by Ermavilo, who also took care of the musical direction. Compared to that of The adventures of Winnie the Pooh e Winnie the Pooh in search of Christopher Robin, the cast saw the change of voice actors of Tigger, Roo and Christopher Robin.
Paul Winchell, the original voice of Tigger, was originally chosen to voice Tigger for the film, which was initially titled Winnie the Pooh and the Family Tree (translated "Winnie the Pooh and the family tree"). During the spring of 1998, Winchell attended a single recording session for the film, so he left production because the studio found his voice too hoarse. The role was assigned to Jim Cummings, who was already voicing Winnie the Pooh for the film and voiced Tigger on various Disney TV shows and for Disney commercials. Heartbroken by Winchell's firing, Disney Imagineers hired him to play the voice for "The Adventures of Winnie the Pooh" at Walt Disney World, which opened a year before the release of "T for Tigger ... and all friends of Winnie the Pooh ". This was Paul Winchell's last performance prior to his retirement from acting in 1999 and his death in 2005.
The movie T as Tigger was originally released on August 22, 2000, on both VHS and DVD. VHS and DVD included Kenny Loggins' music video "Your heart will lead you homeThe DVD included additional special features. The animated film was later re-released on a 2-disc DVD on August 4, 2009 to coincide with the 2th anniversary. The 2000-disc version includes a DVD and a digital copy. Contains all the bonus features of the 21 DVD, but has more language tracks and special features. The film was also re-released as a special edition on Blu-ray on August 2012, 10. Contains Kenny Loggins music video "Your Heart Will Lead You Home "and" Round My Family Tree "along the song video but includes the XNUMX Mini segments of the Adventures of Winnie the Pooh.
Images of the movie T as Tigger ... and all Winnie the Pooh's friends
Winnie the Pooh and Tigger
The kangaroo Kanga and Tigger in - T as Tigger ... and all the friends of Winnie the Pooh
Video trailer of the movie T as Tigger ... and all the friends of Winnie the Pooh
T come Tigro ... e tutti gli amici di Winnie the Pooh