The Enchanted Places by Christopher Robin Milne
Critical review of autobiography of life as son of A.A. Milne & inspiration for boy who owned Winnie the Pooh in his father’s children’s books.
Christopher Robin Milne died on April 20, 1996. He was the original Christopher Robin who owned the stuffed bear called Winnie-the-Pooh and his father A. A. Milne wrote some of the world’s most famous children’s books about his son and his toy animals. The obituaries for Christopher Milne stressed the fact that the attention this brought him from Pooh fans didn’t always sit well with the real Christopher Robin (Transition 87). But in his autobiography, The Enchanted Places, which deals mainly with his childhood, Milne did not express any dislike for the books. The main problem that he had with his fame was that it was never really his own fame. The question that bothered him the most about the books was whether they had really been written for him, as his father sometimes claimed, or whether he was just the source of an idea that his father could use for his own purposes. In the book Milne tries to understand why it always seemed to him that his father had only pretended to write the books for him.
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