Winnie the Pooh turned into a murderer?

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In ‘Blood and Honey,’ how is Winnie the Pooh turned into a murderer? The definition of public space

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The horror flick “Winnie the Pooh: Blood and Honey” debuted its most memorable blood-filled trailer on Wednesday, just when you thought 2022 couldn’t get much weirder. Drop the mic, or else.

The thriller features a deranged version of the honey-and-cuddle-loving Pooh Bear, as well as his best friend Piglet, the exceptionally living toys featured in author A.A. Milne’s most beloved children’s novels

Only in “Blood and Honey” is Pooh quiet, brandishing knives and chloroform as he seeks vengeance on his onetime human BFF Christopher Robin (and some random woman in a hot tub, this being a cheesy slasher film, after all).

How is this even conceivable for the stupid old bear who famously said, “A hug is always the correct size?” Will Disney, which bought the rights to the Pooh characters in 1961, seek vengeance?

Avert your gaze, children!

Hollywood is obsessed with literary biopics, from A.A. Milne to Charles Dickens.

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What is ‘Winnie the Pooh: Blood and Honey’ based on?

Milne’s renowned characters are (very) loosely adapted in the film.

“Winnie the Pooh: Blood and Honey,” directed by Rhys Waterfield, who also created and co-produced the film, told Variety in May that it is a horror thriller featuring Pooh and Piglet as “the primary villains going on a rampage” after being abandoned by a college-bound Christopher Robin. While Robin was at school, the two once-adorable buddies become “feral” in their pursuit of food and survival. “It’s made Pooh and Piglet’s lives a lot more difficult,” Waterfield said.

The film was filmed in England in 10 days, not far from Ashdown Forest, which inspired Milne’s fictional Hundred Acre Wood in the “Winnie the Pooh” books.

Last month, a “Blood and Honey” sign warned, “This ain’t no bedtime tale.”

The film’s release date has yet to be confirmed.

Is ‘Winnie the Pooh: Blood and Honey’ a Disney production?

Pooh and Piglet break bad in "Winnie the Pooh: Blood and Honey."

Disney is not involved; the picture was created by Jagged Edge Productions, and it will be distributed by ITN Studios.

So, in the name of delicious honey, how is this even possible? Because Pooh and Piglet, who first appeared in the 1926 novel “Winnie-the-Pooh,” become public domain in 2022.

In the United States, copyright is often restricted to the author’s life plus 70 years. The Copyright Term Extension Act, enacted in 1998, protects corporate writing rights for 95 years from the date of first publication or 120 years from the date of creation, whichever comes first.

Is Disney on the verge of losing Winnie the Pooh?

No. Although Disney’s Pooh is legally protected, the firm no longer has sole rights to Milne’s work.

The “Blood and Honey” filmmakers had to tread carefully so as not to overshadow Disney’s version. While the mask is definitely Disney Pooh, the bear has changed his famous red shirt for a lumberjack shirt, while Piglet is dressed entirely in black.

What does Walt Disney think about this?

Tigger (from left), Kanga, Roo, Owl, Rabbit, Winnie the Pooh and Eeyore will still be Disney characters. But Disney won't have them exclusively.

The Mouse House has not responded to the film or the violent uproar.

According to The Motley Fool, Winnie the Pooh is one of the most valuable media properties in the world, having amassed more than $80 billion over the years, placing him on a level with Mickey Mouse.

According to the investment firm, Pooh and pals bring in $3 billion to $6 billion for Disney each year.

“Disney will lose millions of dollars as well as valuable copyright that it has been able to leverage on a variety of items. However, it has been protected for many years and has been given term extensions “According to Donald P. Harris, assistant dean for academic affairs at Temple University’s Beasley School of Law, university’s website.

Is Tigger spared in this bloodbath?

The stuff of nightmares: Pooh as a killer bear.

Tigger, the rambunctious tiger who first appeared in Milne’s works in 1928, is still protected by copyright. So he won’t appear in “Blood and Honey.” But brace yourself: The trailer also features a crude, bloody grave for poor old Eeyore, a victim of this upside-down world.


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