File:File:Owl WTP.jpg
Some attributes
First Unknown
Second Unknown
Third Unknown
Other attributes
Owl is an aged wise owl who likes to tell stories and can be very serious, although most of time he is just calm and even has a happy-go-lucky attitude at times.

Owl's house is located on a tree in the middle of the Hundred Acre Wood. He enjoys tea and telling old stories about his relatives and himself. Owl was introduced in the book Winnie-the-Pooh and appeared as a recurring character in The New Adventures of Winnie the Pooh and The Book of Pooh. He appeared in six movies: including The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh,  Pooh's Grand Adventure: The Search for Christopher Robin, Winnie the Pooh: Seasons of Giving, The Tigger Movie and Piglet's Big Movie.

For unknown reasons, however, after Piglet's Big Movie Owl ceased to appear in other Disney productions, thus becoming the only main character of A.A. Milne’s books not appearing in the CGI series My Friends Tigger & Pooh. Some have speculated, however, that Owl’s role as a character to which the others turned to for advice did not fit the nature of My Friends Tigger & Pooh, in which the Super Sleuths work to solve the wood’s problems. He did, however, return in the 2011 Winnie the Pooh film and the 2018 Christopher Robin film.

Owl is very intelligent compared to most other characters (the other particularly intelligent character being Rabbit), but does not read or spell very well - he spells his own name "Wol", writes "A very happy birthday, with love from Pooh" as "Hipy Papy Bthuthdth Thuthda Bthuthdy" and misreads "School" as "Skull".



TV series

TV specials



Songs by Owl include:




Owl's family

Owl has a young cousin called Dexter who came to visit him in a couple of episodes of The New Adventures of Winnie the Pooh.

Owl seems to be very interested in his family’s history, and often shares stories with his friends about his many notable relatives. Through the years, Owl has been collecting old pictures of his relatives and displaying them on a wall of his house. When put together, the pictures form Owl’s family tree.


  • Owl spells his name as ‘Wol’ and has trouble remembering things he had recently said.
  • While Owl’s assumption that Christopher Robin was kidnapped by a Backson proves that, in the books, Owl is too quick to make assumptions and for this reason cannot be too trusted, in Winnie-the-Pooh (2011 film), a real Backson appears during the end credits. This proves that sometimes Owl can be trusted.