The Book of Pooh

Season 1 Episode 5

I Came, I Sowed, I Conked it / I Get a Cake Out of You

Aired Weekdays 8:00 AM Feb 12, 2001 on Disney Channel
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Episode Summary

I Came, I Sowed, I Conked it / I Get a Cake Out of You
I Came, I Sowed, I Conked it:
When Tigger's bouncing messes up the signs in Rabbit's garden, it creates a confusing situation. Tigger and Piglet try to put the signs back, but put them all in the wrong places. When Rabbit then discovers that things are amiss, they try to paint the vegetables to match the colors that they're supposed to be, based on where the signs are.

I Get a Cake Out of You:
The gang tries to makes a cake to celebrate the 100th page of The Book of Pooh, but runs into difficulties. Baking a cake requires a recipe, but in their haste, they attempt to do things without listening and planning careful.moreless

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    Trivia, Notes, Quotes and Allusions


    • TRIVIA (2)

      • Song in this episode:

        "I Came, I Sowed, I Conked It" - "I Watch for Signs"
        "I Get a Cake Out of You" - "We're Making a Cake"

      • The title of the first story is a spoof of the phrase "I Came, I Saw, I Conquered," by Julius Caesar, while the second is a play on the song "I Get a Kick Out of You," which was originally performed by Cole Porter, but which has since been covered by numerous popular artists, including Frank Sinatra and Louis Armstrong.

    • QUOTES (0)

    • NOTES (0)

    • ALLUSIONS (1)

      • During the educational recap at the end of the episode, Rabbit makes references to a number of phrases from popular culture. He begins by stating "A sign for everything and everything under its sign." This is a blend of two popular sayings - "A place for everything and everything in its place" and "everything under the sun." He continues with "A sign by any other name," a reference to the phrase "A rose by any other name would smell just as sweet," from William Shakespeare's well-known tragic play Romeo and Juliet. At the end, he states, "A sign, a sign, my kingdom for a sign," a play on "A horse, a horse, my kingdom for a horse," once again referencing Shakespeare, in this case, Richard III.