Read Winnie The Pooh And Some Bees by A.A. Milne Free Online
Book Title: Winnie The Pooh And Some Bees|
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Reader ratings: 4.4
The author of the book: A.A. Milne
Edition: Dutton Juvenile
Date of issue: December 1st 1998
ISBN 13: 9780525462255
Format files: PDF
The size of the: 37.31 MB
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I love Winnie the Pooh or, as Christopher Robin tells the narrator, "He's Winnie-ther-Pooh. Don't you know what ther means?"
And the narrator replies, " 'Ah, yes, now I do,' I said quickly; and I hope you do too, because it is all the explanation you are going to get."
This is the story that introduced Winnie to the world and ... I started to say one of my favorites, except I like them all. Still, the lengths Winnie goes to, with the aid of Christopher Robin, to get to the honey high up in a tree, are funny and charming and so very Pooh-ish. He makes me laugh out loud when he declares that the bees are suspicious!
When flummoxed, Winnie just changes his point of view:
"I have been thinking and I have come to a very important decision. these are the wrong sort of bees."
I wish I was as sanguine as Pooh.
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Read information about the authorAlan Alexander Milne (pronounced /ˈmɪln/) was an English author, best known for his books about the teddy bear Winnie-the-Pooh and for various children's poems.
A. A. Milne was born in Kilburn, London, to parents Vince Milne and Sarah Marie Milne (née Heginbotham) and grew up at Henley House School, 6/7 Mortimer Road (now Crescent), Kilburn, a small public school run by his father. One of his teachers was H. G. Wells who taught there in 1889–90. Milne attended Westminster School and Trinity College, Cambridge, where he studied on a mathematics scholarship. While there, he edited and wrote for Granta, a student magazine. He collaborated with his brother Kenneth and their articles appeared over the initials AKM. Milne's work came to the attention of the leading British humour magazine Punch, where Milne was to become a contributor and later an assistant editor.
Milne joined the British Army in World War I and served as an officer in the Royal Warwickshire Regiment and later, after a debilitating illness, the Royal Corps of Signals. He was discharged on February 14, 1919.
After the war, he wrote a denunciation of war titled Peace with Honour (1934), which he retracted somewhat with 1940's War with Honour. During World War II, Milne was one of the most prominent critics of English writer P. G. Wodehouse, who was captured at his country home in France by the Nazis and imprisoned for a year. Wodehouse made radio broadcasts about his internment, which were broadcast from Berlin. Although the light-hearted broadcasts made fun of the Germans, Milne accused Wodehouse of committing an act of near treason by cooperating with his country's enemy. Wodehouse got some revenge on his former friend by creating fatuous parodies of the Christopher Robin poems in some of his later stories, and claiming that Milne "was probably jealous of all other writers.... But I loved his stuff."
He married Dorothy "Daphne" de Sélincourt in 1913, and their only son, Christopher Robin Milne, was born in 1920. In 1925, A. A. Milne bought a country home, Cotchford Farm, in Hartfield, East Sussex. During World War II, A. A. Milne was Captain of the Home Guard in Hartfield & Forest Row, insisting on being plain 'Mr. Milne' to the members of his platoon. He retired to the farm after a stroke and brain surgery in 1952 left him an invalid and by August 1953 "he seemed very old and disenchanted".
He was 74 years old when he passed away in 1956.
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