Bear in the Big Blue House

Season 3 Episode 19

Words, Words, Words

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Aired Weekdays 6:30 AM Unknown on Disney Channel
9.9
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Words, Words, Words
Bear wakes up early on a sunny day and finds himself thinking about words. He enjoys reading the words in the Woodland Valley Gazette, as it helps him to keep up-to-date on what's happening in Woodland Valley. While reading the paper, he hears a commotion in the kitchen and finds Harry and Tutter playing there. Tutter wanted to play knights and shining armor, but something about what he's saying is causing Harry to quack up a storm. He told Harry that he could be "Big Beaky the Dragon" and now every time he says "big beak," Harry goes "all quacky." Bear has the two talk things out and Tutter finds that Harry is sensitive about the size of his beak. He apologizes, saying that he likes his beak. Next, Bear helps Pip and Pop when they can't find the "whatchamacallit" that stops the water from draining out of the bathtub --- the plug. Pip and Pop find that they'e good with words, and rhyming. Later on, Ojo and the others hold a tea party in the attic. Harry's shy and afraid to join in, but Bear tells him that if he uses his words, the others will let him join in. In the Shadow segment, Shadow tells the tale of Peter Piper, who picked a peck of pickled peppers.moreless

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SUBMIT REVIEW

    Trivia, Notes, Quotes and Allusions

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    • TRIVIA (3)

      • This episode includes a brief segment in which real kids talk about some big words that they know. Some claim not to know any, while others know many. Words mentioned include "airport," "something," "concentration," and "conversation."

      • Headlines in the edition Bear reads of the Woodland Valley Gazette include Mating Season Begins - Sparrows All A-Twitter, Bears Blissful as Berry Bushes Bloom, Snail Marathon Planned - Race to Last All Summer and Snake Wrestling Ends in a Tie.

      • This episode features two songs --- the shortened version of "Good Morning" and "Find the Words."

    • QUOTES (13)

      • Luna: Why, without words, you and I wouldn't be able to talk to each other, Bear, the way we do each night.

      • Bear: You might be surprised what the right words can do.

      • Ojo: (English accent) I say, isn't this tea just divine?

      • Pip and Pop: Bear found the plug. Let's give him a hug. Hey, we rhymed.
        Pip: Whoa, we're poets.
        Pop: And we didn't even know it.

      • Bear: Now, Harry, instead of quacking, why don't you use your words to tell Tutter what's bothering you. Using words is a great way of letting people know how you feel.
        Harry: Um, okay, Mr. Bear.
        Bear: Just "Bear."

      • Tutter: Isn't that interesting? And it's interesting too because I can say the word "big." Big! And I can say the word "beak." Beak! Nothing. Isn't that neat? But when I put them together... and say "big beak" he gets all quacky. Watch this. Watch!
        Bear: No, Tutter, I think that's...
        Tutter: (shouting) Big beak! Big beak!
        Harry: Quack quack quack quack quack...

      • Bear: (reading newspaper headline) "Snake wrestling ends in a tie." Sounds like a "knotty" situation.

      • Bear: (singing in the style of a spiritual You got to say / The words, hallelujah / Come on and say the words.

      • Bear: Or you can use beautiful words to say something like "Shall I compare thee to a summer's day? Thou are more lovely and temperate." Neat, huh? That was written by a guy named William Shakespeare. I hear he was pretty good with words. Heh heh heh.

      • Bear: You know, it is kinda funny that I forgot the word "apple." But then, there are so many words, it's easy to forget one once in a while. Hey! Words. Mm-hmm. Words. Words are great because there's a word for, well, everything.

      • Bear: Oh, look. It's our newspaper, the Woodland Valley Gazette. Wow, I just love reading the Gazette. It's our newspaper here in Woodland Valley and it keeps me up-to-date on what's going on.

      • Bear: So, Ray, what's the weather going to be like for the rest of the day?
        Ray: Sunny and warm, as far as I can see, but of course you know, Bear, my outlook is always sunny.

      • Bear: You know, there's only one word to describe a morning like this. Beautiful.

    • NOTES (0)

    • ALLUSIONS (2)

      • In this episode, Bear quotes William Shakespeare and comments "I hear he was pretty good with words." The lines quoted by Bear are from Shakespeare's Sonnet 18.

      • Bear reads in the Woodland Valley Gazette that there's a new movie opening down at the multiplex --- Citizen Crane. It's described as "the story of a young bird's rise to fame and power." This is a reference to Citizen Kane This popular film from the 1940s was directed by the prolific Orson Welles and is #21 on IMDb's top 250 films.