The Tigger Movie: Bounce-a-RRRific Special Edition Blu-ray Review
The Tigger Movie is one of the 2000s era Disney animated films that didn’t really resonate with audiences as well as the 1990s era films, and for good reason: it’s simply not as memorable or endearing, nor are the story or character development all that good. This is not to say it’s a bad film. It simply is what it is: a movie designed to keep the ball rolling on the Winnie the Pooh franchise, with kids in mind. Anyone over the age of 10 will grow tired with the Tigger character about halfway through the film, but kids will love it.
Video & Audio:
If you have kids and have to watch this with them, take solace in the fact that the audio and video here are absolutely superb. The Tigger Movie fires on all cylinders on the home theater. The video quality is blemish free with crisp animation, vibrant colors, and incredible detail.
Likewise, the 5.1 DTS-HD MA soundtrack is solid, well-mixed, and bounces like Tigger with some extraordinary range.
Only about 40 minutes of extras in total here, but thankfully they’re all in HD and none grow too long in the tooth. The “mini adventures” short is the highlight, which contains 10 short stories from Winnie the Pooh.
Overall, you probably know by now whether this movie is for you. Having some relatives with children who adore this movie, I can say that there’s probably a solid audience for this film, and those with kids might want to give it a look. However, for adults who are interested in Disney animated films for their artistic qualities, I can’t really recommend purchasing or even Netflixing this movie.
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You can’t go back to childhood, but you can try very hard to feel again like that fool who annoyed his parents with his pranks. Even now, the trees seem quite large to me, and there is more than enough room for a miracle in the heart. Here is the beautiful forest of the bear cub Winnie, where the funny Tigger lives on an old tree, is unlikely to ever be erased from memory. And more than ever, I don’t want long discussions and unnecessary ideas. I just want to say thank you to all those who brought these kindest heroes of Alan Milne’s fairy tale to the screen.