Winnie the Putin! Bizarre Soviet version of AA Milne classic hits British screens after nearly 50 years

He’s feeling the loss of the evil air, the specks for eyes and the trademark as well little red Shirt yet this, trust it or not, is Winnie the Pooh – Soviet style.

With a corroded tone, extensive eyes and dim dark colored face and limits, he is an altogether different looking character from the one enlivened by the Walt Disney kid’s shows.

His name is Vinnie Pukh and he was made by producers under the Comrade administration for three energized movies made in the vicinity of 1969 and 1972. Presently the Russian bear is going to make his introduction in England, in a unique variant of the 1969 film with voices given by a stellar cast that incorporates Sir Derek Jacobi, David Suchet and Miriam Margolyes.

The Russian movies were made after the Walt Disney studio – which had obtained the rights to Pooh from the bequest of creator AA Milne, who composed the first Pooh stories – conceded the Soviets consent for an adjustment in an uncommon motion of Frosty War tranquility.

Disney has given consent for the new film to be appeared at a celebration of Soviet energized movies in London in February one year from now.

Sir Derek will be the storyteller, while Poirot star Suchet plays Ia – or Eeyore – and Miriam Margolyes is Sova, or Owl. The voice recordings started a week ago and will take months to finish.

Still to be thrown are Vinnie Pukh himself – who, similar to the first, cherishes “hunny” – and Pyatachok, or Piglet. Be that as it may, neither Christopher Robin nor Tigger exist in the Soviet rendition, which was made by illustrator Fyodor Khitruk.

The notoriety of Khitruk’s movies earned him applaud from that point Soviet pioneer Leonid Brezhnev, who granted him the Request of the Red Flag of Work, and he was additionally regarded as an official People’s Craftsman of the USSR. Hollywood studio Bill Melendez Creations is behind the new form and, after the celebration screening one year from now, they would like to give it a more extensive appearing on the extra large screen and on English TV.

Supervising the film is movement executive Dave Bossert, a veteran of the Disney studio. Addressing The Mail on Sunday, he stated: ‘If you somehow managed to take two or three painters and stand them before a tree, every one would decipher the tree diversely in their work of art.

‘The style of the film is altogether different to anything we’ve seen.

‘At the point when individuals watch these they will most likely be amazed at how excellent and honest they are.’

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