Paddington decides to try a paw at topiary the art of cutting bushes and shrubs into fantastic shapes and luckily for the Browns, Mr. Curry asks Paddington to have a go at one of his shrubs. A relaxing sea voyage turns into chaos as too much sun, too many biscuits, and the rolling waves make Paddington see ghosts. And when others see his ghosts too, Paddington does the only thing he can do: he hides. Everyone fears the worse. Could there be a bear overboard?! When Paddington visits the local television station to be part of a live studio audience, he ends up in not one, not two, but three live programs that are broadcast all over England.
Paddington is delighted when Mr. Brown purchases a new television and antenna. Now he can watch all his favorite programs. Unfortunately for the Browns, that's just what Mr. Curry is hoping to do as well. A research trip to India leads Paddington and Mr. Gruber to a fantastic garden of stone statues where it's hard to tell the difference between who's real and who's made of stone. Paddington's favorite words are free and demonstration so when he sees these two words together, he can't help but head down to the bargain basement. And what a demonstration it is.
Mr. Curry finds out that Paddington has a knack for picking winning horses so he drags him to the races to place a few innocent bets. Mr. Curry learns the valuable lesson, you can't get something for nothing. Charged with getting the perfect shot of the Matterhorn, Paddington gets outfitted with skis and soon finds himself in the middle of a downhill race and then he flies off a ski jump. But what a picture! When Paddington is tricked out of his money by a local con man, he sets out to find the culprit. But how can you recognize someone if they're in disguise? Who would have thought there could be so many suspicious looking people at the beach on a sunny day?!
Paddington finds a lost dog and Mr. Curry offers to keep it in his house provided Paddington split the reward money. And provided Paddington take care of it. And train it. And put up the found posters. There's nothing more exciting than an air show. Especially if the star attraction is a wing walking bear. Paddington's less than enthusiastic when he finds out he has to walk on the wing-when the plane is actually in the air. Thanks to some Paddington logic, he sticks to that wing like glue. The great Jive Chive is coming to town and Paddington will be going to his first ever rock concert. In a classic Prince and the Pauper switch, Paddington finds himself on stage grooving to the beat.
Mr. Curry is convinced hypnotism is for the birds. And that's just what Mr. Curry becomes, as well as many other animal species, when he's the first to fall under Paddington's spell. A new amusement park ride featuring Red Beard is about to open. Paddington brings new meaning to the word interactive when he takes Red Beard's place and Captain Brown Beard is a hit. Mr. Curry preys on the Browns' good nature when he is injured and blames Paddington. Mr. Curry moves in and Mr. Brown and Paddington must play nurse to a very difficult patient.
Two escaped convicts on the run find the perfect hide-out at Mr. Curry's house while he's away. And the bear neighbour is so very helpful, if not a little bit disaster prone. The two convicts decide it's safer being in prison and turn themselves in. A late night alien movie convinces Paddington there are aliens all around. And he's right. Except they are enthusiasts participating in the science fiction convention down the street. The fence separating the Brown's and Mr. Curry's back gardens becomes the topic of a neighbourly argument when it appears that part of the Brown's garden is actually on Mr. Curry's land. Mr. Curry wants to charge rent, but a little surveying from Paddington reveals Mr. Curry's grandfather built the fence in the first place. And he was as unscrupulous as Mr. Curry.
Mr. Curry has never had a birthday party, or at least, that's what he convinces Paddington of. So when he lets slip that it's his birthday, Paddington does the neighbourly thing. But one surprise guest in particular knows that Curry's up to his old tricks: Curry's mother, and she is not impressed to learn her son lied about everything. Paddington is shocked to learn that most photographs of the elusive Nessie are fakes. Who would do such an unscrupulous thing? Paddington's about to find out, but this is one fake that turns out to be real. Mr. Brown's been worked ragged by his boss preparing for a big important meeting. So when he forgets his papers at home, Paddington heads to Mr. Brown's office to deliver them by paw but offices are big places and anything can get lost in the shuffle, even a bear.
Paddington loves reading comic books so Mr. Curry agrees to give him some old ones he has in his basement, for a price. They turn out to be quite valuable. Mr. Curry tries every trick in the book to get them back, but Paddington is happy to keep and read them. The Giant's Causeway in Ireland is Mr. Gruber and Paddington's destination, but when Gruber loses his glasses, Paddington must take the wheel. Little do they know they are in the middle of a car rally and Paddington learns just how nice and helpful the Irish can be. It's Mr. and Mrs. Brown's anniversary and Paddington's noticed Mr. Brown is behaving rather oddly. Mr. Brown is pretending he doesn't remember so his gift will be that much more of a surprise. But when Paddington is sent to collect the gift, a piano, it'll be a miracle if the whole town doesn't find out about it.
Paddington is mistaken for a tour guide and always the helpful bear, he leads 5 Japanese tourists on a tour of the Brown's house. Mr. Curry invites them over to his Bed and Breakfast for tea (for a fee) but the guests like it so much they just won't leave. Mr. Curry thinks Paddington's made him an April Fool, so he retaliates by sending Paddington on a fool's errand. Poor Paddington doesn't even know what April Fool's is. Aunt Lucy always taught him it was rude to play tricks on people. But in this case, Paddington's honesty turns out to be the best trick of all. Paddington gets his hands on The Encyclopedia of Superstitions and becomes a safety bear, warning everyone about impending doom. It turns out Paddington is more bad luck than the original superstition, especially because it's Friday the 13th.
A boring royal banquet in Luxembourg becomes rather exciting when a strange, exotic dignitary arrives un-announced. Paddington Brown from Darkest Peru rubs elbows with royalty and teaches them how to have fun at a party. Paddington unknowingly starts a new gold rush when he finds a nugget while panning for gold. It turns out the nugget is the gold tooth that fell out of Mr. Gruber's mouth, but when the truth is discovered, gold fever is out of control. Mr. Brown's new video camera gives Paddington the idea he can make his own movie and enter a film festival. Mr. Curry gives Paddington little choice but to use him as his leading man. When Paddington shows the rough cut to Mr. Gruber, he suggests a better place for the film: a blooper TV show and Paddington and Mr. Curry win first prize.
Paddington's suitcase is the center of a classic spy intrigue when it is switched, switched, switched, then switched again. Paddington confuses both good and bad spies alike and gets his suitcase back-without ever even knowing it went missing in the first place. Paddington is delighted to accompany Mr. Gruber to the famous tennis competition. Especially when a small misunderstanding lands him on center court getting first paw experience as a ball bear. The local Shakespeare in the Park play is underway and Paddington is in charge of sound effects for the performance of Romeo and Juliet. Paddington's thunder claps take everyone by surprise and make the play a resounding success when a real life Romeo and Juliet story comes to a happy ending.
Clutter has overtaken the Browns' life and Paddington discovers the perfect way to get rid of the pile: a car boot sale where people pile it high and sell it cheap. Mr. Brown becomes ill, and Mr. Curry volunteers to drive Paddington to the sale in exchange for a share of the profits. Mr. Curry jacks up the prices and it looks like they'll be stuck with their lot until Paddington really does pile it high. Paris is one of the world's fashion centers. So what better place for a new trend in fashion to be born, even if unexpectedly. Paddington's floppy hat, worn duffle coat and Wellington boots become the rage and haute couture will never be the same. Paddington's voice is discovered by a famous Diva who is thrilled she has found a new talent to mold. She will present him at the opening of her new Opera. Never before has Paddington been encouraged to be loud, much to the Brown household's dismay. But he really is good. Perhaps too good. Why, he might become a star. Paddington must decide if that is what he really wants?
Mr. Curry, with his niece's baby in his arms, boasts that he knows everything about babies. His boastings force him to agree to take care of the child and he's soon in need of help. Paddington comes to the rescue, but he finds he has TWO babies to take care of: the actual baby and a frantic Mr. Curry. The famous train, full of history and intrigue, is the perfect setting for a little dinner theatre. But what's real and what's part of the performance becomes a little blurry when Paddington's jar of marmalade sets of a mystery that is not part of the script. While pretending to be archeologists in the garden with Judy and Jonathan, Paddington buries the Frog of Doom-one of Mrs. Bird's more unusual teapots. Mr. Curry doesn't know it's just a game of make believe, and he's delighted to have himself a dandy new teapot-except when the curse of the Frog of Doom start to come true!
Paddington's got a new hobby–magic–and he's determined to give a magic show to entertain all the guests at his birthday party. But can the Browns' household survive his practicing? While gathering facts on the wonders of Australia, Mr. Gruber and Paddington visit Mr. Gruber's old friend who is the head master at a private boys' school. They arrive in time to watch a friendly game of cricket, but when the school's team is one man short, Paddington leaps at the opportunity to try something new, and his bear sense makes for very interesting technique. Due to bureaucratic bungling, Paddington receives notice that he should attend the local school. Paddington learns more than the three Rs and he shows a thing or two to the teachers about getting what you ask for.
In his attempt to discover an old master beneath one of the paintings in the drawing-room, Paddington ends up making a mess of Mr. Brown's entry in the local handicraft exhibition. With time running out and the exhibition fast-approaching, Paddington must rely on his un-honed artistic skills. Paddington and Mr. Gruber arrive in France to experience the age old tradition of a Pardon. The citizens of St. Castille are sure to remember this year's ceremony for years to come when Paddington joins the local marching band–and helps end the day with a bang. When Paddington and the Browns go for a picnic on the river, Paddington ends up in the river. And, when he hears Judy tell everybody that he can't swim, well, down he sinks into the river's nine inch depths. Paddington is rescued-minus hat! Did his most favorite possession fall victim to the river's whirlpool?
When Harold Price and Deirdre Flint ask him to be an usher at their wedding, Paddington is thrilled until he discovers that he can't remove the wedding ring he has slipped onto his paw. It's the flamenco festival in Seville, Spain, which is in itself a wonderful event. But for Paddington, coming to the home of the famous Seville oranges, which are used in his favorite marmalade, pushes Paddington over the edge and he can't stop himself from whipping up a batch of extra sticky marmalade. And when he does, he's the belle of the ball at the flamenco festival's grand finale. While visiting Sir Huntley Martin's marmalade factory, Paddington is mistaken for a worker and set to work cleaning out barrels. A special ceremony is punctuated by an avalanche of empty marmalade barrels that come thundering through the scene.
Paddington and the Browns attend the ballet. When the famed Sergei Oblomov throws a temper tantrum and refuses to dance, his partner storms off. But when Sergei changes his mind and decides he will dance, his partner cannot be found. With time running out, Paddington dons tights and saves the show. Mr. Gruber is off on his first trip to research his book, The World and its Wonders, but he soon realizes that he needs an assistant to help with all the details. A willing bear makes for a great helper, and before Paddington and Mr. Gruber even leave the airport, Mr. Gruber's got enough material for a first chapter. While being fitted for a tuxedo for a local charity ball, Paddington wanders into a neighboring restaurant where he is mistaken for the famed gourmet Duncan Hyde. The restaurant staff is only too happy to supply our hero with anything and practically everything on the menu until it's time to pay for the meal.
When Paddington breaks a tooth, it's off to the dentist's office where Mr. Leach, the family dentist, discovers that bears can be difficult patients at best. The entire idea that huge reptiles once roamed the Earth is amazing for Paddington, and certainly worthy of a chapter in Mr. Gruber's book, The World and its Wonders. So Paddington and Mr. Gruber are off to the badlands in Alberta, Canada, to learn all they can about dinosaur fossils. And do they ever learn a lot, especially when Paddington discovers a new species–the Paddingsaurus Marmaladous. Paddington wins a hairy leg contest at the local pier and is delighted with his prize: free water skiing lessons. Water skiing isn't as easy as it looks, especially when your umbrella pops open in mid-ski, but Paddington helps revitalize an old sport and people line up from all around to have a go.
Mr. Curry tricks Paddington into doing some yard work for him. Unfortunately for Mr. Curry and his yard in particular, Paddington's lawnmowing skills leave much to be desired. Paddington and Mr. Gruber visit Buzz Booster, a rocket scientist with NASA, and he gives them a royal tour of the space center. Mr. Gruber wants to include space travel in his book, but Paddington almost makes it into the history books when he's suited up and is about to blast off in the space shuttle to become the first bear in space. Paddington experiences snow for the first time and he becomes a little over-zealous with snowballs when he tosses one into Mr. Curry's bedroom. To make it up to his neighbour, Paddington shovels his walk, but in the process, locks Mr. Curry out of his house more than once.
Mr. Brown has been doing many renovations around 32 Windsor Gardens, all of which Mr. Curry has copied to a T. But when Paddington helps his neighbour install a serving hatch in a kitchen wall, Mr. Curry ends up with a hole in the side of his house. At first Mr. Curry's furious until Paddington points out that it can be used as a serving hatch and if he's lucky, Mr. Curry will never have to answer his door again. Researchers and scientists come from all over the world to study the amazing animals on the Galapagos islands, each hoping to discover a new species. Paddington unknowingly helps a pair of naturalists attain this goal, and it's not until he and Mr. Gruber watch a documentary on TV do they realize what, who, and where this mysterious new species is–sitting on a comfy sofa in an antique shop in London. The International Week festivities are underway and Paddington joins Mr. Gruber for the Fair and Grand Parade. Paddington causes a near riot at the caber toss, but redeems himself by staying ten minutes in the ring with wrestler Muscles Galore.
Paddington attends a magic show where he is sawed in half, made to disappear, and then shows the magician a conjuring trick of his own-thanks to the secret compartment in his suitcase. The Alaskan wilderness is where Mr. Gruber and Paddington have come to see how man and dog battle the elements. But when one young bear and a not so brave and rugged outdoors man find themselves in the middle of nowhere, it's a good thing wolves like marmalade too. A hole in Paddington's pocket makes him lose his weekly allowance, so to try and make up for it, he offers to mend some of Mr. Curry's clothes. But sewing is very difficult with paws and soon Mr. Curry's entire wardrobe is ruined. Good thing Paddington's sewing machine turns out to be an antique, and when he sells it, Mr. Curry can buy a new wardrobe, and Paddington has enough left over to replace his pocket money.
In his attempts to unfreeze Mr. Curry's water pipes, Paddington ends up flooding his neighbor's bathroom. Does the Yeti really exist? Mr. Gruber doesn't think so while Paddington would like to believe that it does. They may be close to discovering the answer when they get stranded in the Himalayas and seek refuge in a cave. After some very strange occurrences in the night, they both know they saw something or was it simply each other? Paddington is a contestant on a game show where his skewed logic delights the audience and totally befuddles the harried host.
Paddington does a wonderful imitation of a black bear when he tries to clean out the Browns' sooty chimney-and winds up losing his brushes inside. Through a bureaucratic bungling, Paddington is chosen to represent England and run a leg in the Olympic Flame relay across the United States. But when Paddington takes a wrong turn and ends up lost in the middle of the city, it looks like the opening ceremonies are doomed. Luckily for him, and the world, Paddington runs into some very helpful people who get him to the stadium in the nick of time. When he spies Paddington hard at work, making a do it yourself magazine rack for Mr. Brown, Mr. Curry convinces the little bear to drop by his house and make him a magazine rack as well. Unfortunately for Mr. Curry, Paddington's carpentry is a little rough around the edges. In the end, the magazine rack is completed-at the cost of Mr. Curry's kitchen table.
Paddington tests Mr. Curry's hammock-and finds the darn thing tricky at best. Paddington and Mr. Gruber step into the past when they arrive in Charlemagne, Germany, for a medieval festival, complete with knightly competitions. Paddington dons armour and mounts a horse for a joust against the Black Knight, and thanks to some slippery marmalade, Sir Paddington is victorious. Paddington's been room-less for 2 weeks while Mr. Brown procrastinates with the painting and wallpapering. So when Paddington finds himself at loose ends and alone in the house, he has a go at fixing up his room. His attempts fail and now it looks like the Browns will have to bring in professionals, which is just what everyone really wanted in the first place.
Paddington's old school invites the Browns to a special rugby match against a team from Peru. Paddington finds his loyalties are divided until the Peruvian team is one man short. Paddington gets in the scrum and soon helps tie the game thanks to a little help from his Aunt Lucy, who's in England on a surprise visit. As a reward for all their hard work, Mr. Gruber and Paddington visit a luxurious spa on the shores of the Dead Sea. Paddington is amazed at what people do to get body and mind in shape–it looks more like torture to him–and he does his best to rescue Mr. Gruber from harm. In the end, Paddington and Mr. Gruber are exhausted and need a vacation from their vacation. Aunt Lucy's visit to London has kept the Browns on their toes and made them exhausted, so all are greatly relieved when Paddington sets out with his Aunt to do a little shopping. Little do they know they're looking for a gift to thank Mr. Brown for being so kind to Paddington, and it's a gift that will land them smack dap in the middle of the Thames in need of rescue by the harbour patrol.
Paddington loves cooking shows, but this time, the toffee recipe he's made turns out all wrong and indigestible. So when Paddington complains of stomach cramps and grabs his stomach in pain, the Browns hurry him to the hospital for emergency surgery. Luckily it's just a case of galloping toffee drops which got stuck to Paddington's fur. When Mr. Gruber and Paddington's car breaks down in a small, dusty, mid-west town in the U.S., they are unknowingly recruited into the Army Reserves–and are sent off to boot camp. Paddington and Mr. Gruber find the Army isn't all it's cracked up to be, especially the food, but they make the best of it and end up being awarded medals of honour. Paddington is swindled into buying some bogus shares for the Portobello Road Oil Company, so he sets out to the Stock Exchange to trade his bad shares for good ones. Paddington sets the market on a downswing when rumours spread about bogus shares flooding the market. But the rumours also help catch the con man, and Paddington gets his money back.
Paddington goes to the hospital to visit Mr. Curry and ends up visiting a psychiatrist instead. In no time at all, it's the psychiatrist who needs a psychiatrist. Paddington is mistaken for a doctor and performs a check-up on a patient. Mr. Curry recognizes him and jumps out of his bed-to the delight of the other patients. It seems that Mr. Curry is well enough to go home after all. On their trip to France Mr. Gruber tells Paddington that they are going to take part in the Tour de France. Thinking that he is going on a bicycle tour of France Paddington procures himself a tricycle. His peaceful ride through the French countryside takes a wild turn when Paddington finds himself in the middle of the renown bicycle race. The local charity ball is marked by a most unusual dance team rhumba-ing their way to first prize glory in the dance competition. It's Paddington and Mrs. Smith-Cholmley, the hostess of the event. And to what do this twosome owe their incredily dancing talent? Practice? Natural talent? Try the chunk of marmalade that winds up down the back of Mrs. Smith-Cholmley's dress.
On his first ride on the subway, a wandering Paddington experiences problems with a tricky escalator, an inspector, and a group of dos sniffing after the leftover breakfast bacon in his suitcase. While in Japan, Paddington visits a rikishi-a training school for novice sumos. His attempts to gather information for Mr. Gruber's Book of Wonders land him smack-dab in the centre ring opposite the resident Yokozuna. Mr. Curry takes advantage of Paddington's good nature and finalges himself an invitation to try out Mr. Brown's new sauna. But when Paddington mistakenly locks him inside, Mr. Curry really has cause to be steamed.
Fearing his money was stolen when his bank is robbed, Paddington goes to take out his savings and he gets a nasty surprise. First, the interest he earns on his savings isn't very interesting at all: a measly threepence. Then, when he receives his money, he is shocked to discover that they are not the same marmalade chunk marked bills he entrusted to the bank six months ago-his money was stolen! Our hero puts in an emergency call to Mrs. Bird, and it's a call that helps capture the bank robber and Paddington gets his notes back. An afternoon fishing trip to a nearby island takes a comical turn when Paddington, Mr. Gruber and Admiral Gurndy find themselves stranded. Leave it to Paddington to mistakently hog-tie the Admiral and send out the distress signal that eventurally leads to their rescue. Paddington learns of a wonderful tradition: a week of doing tasks for people and getting paid. Mr. Curry is dubious, but since he's in a hurry to finish his costume for a big contest, he takes Paddington on. And because ironing is difficult with paws, Mr. Curry wins first prize.
During his visit to a stately home, Paddington helps out in the kitchen by making Beef Wellington-with his Wellington boots! Paddington and Mr. Gruber travel to Coober Pedy, Australia, the opal mining capital of the world. There, Paddington becomes enthralled with the idea of striking it rich, and before Mr. Gruber knows it, his assistant is off and running or off and mining would be more like it. Paddington gets a job as an assistant at a barber shop. But when a customer comes in demanding a trim, and Mr. Sloop the barber is nowhere in sight, Paddington tries his paw at haircutting-with predictable results. Paddington attempts to rectify the situation with some hair restorer, glue, and the discarder hair clippings on the floor.
A seaside excursion turns into an adventure on the high seas when Paddington finds himself adrift in his sand bucket. The streets of Cairo are the setting for a con that leads Paddington to purchase a pyramid. When he realizes how big this thing really is, and that it would be impossible for the postman to deliver it to Mr. Gruber's shop, he sets out to get his money back. And with Mr. Gruber's help, he makes a pretty good deal. In his attempt to find the perfect finishing touch for Mr. Gruber's newly-built patio, Paddington goes shopping at Adrian Crisp-Garden Ornaments. Forty pence gets him a heavy stone antique boulder which, while pleasant to look at, is a real heavy trick to carry back to Portobello Road.
When Mr. Brown's prized vegetable disappears from the garden, Paddington turns detective to investigate the matter. They mystery is marked by clever disguises, suspicious suspects, and an ominous flashing light in the dead of night. To re-kindle a young Irish girl's imagination, Paddington poses as a leprechaun, and with Mr. Gruber's help, soon no one knows what is real or not. Especially Paddington and the young girl who can't deny that seeing is believing. Paddingotn's first visit to the theatre is marked by a marmalade mishap and a near-row over some opera glasses. To top off the evening, Paddington takes the night's performance a little too seriously and sneaks backstage to give the lead a piece of his mind.
Due to a case of mistaken identity, Paddington is behind the wheel for his first driving test. The not so wild west is the setting for Mr. Gruber to live out his boyhood dream of being a cowboy, and that dream is a success thanks to cowbear Paddington's special way with steers. When a herd goes missing, our heroes hurry out with a yeehaaa to catch the rustler, and Paddington deals out his own brand of justice. During a simple shopping expedition, Paddington inadvertenly turns a window display topsy-turvy-to the delight of passing shoppers.
It's Mr. Brown's birthday and, in his attempt to raise enough money to send him a telegram, Paddington takes a job as a model for a painting class. But our little hero quickly discovers that standing stock still for hours on end is not only frightfully boring, but leg-numbing as well. At Mr. Gruber's suggestion, he forgets about the telegram and gives Mr. Brown a singing telegram instead. At the Quebec Winter Carnival, Paddington becomes great friends with the Bonhomme Carnival who encourages the young bear to put his paws to good use and participate in the festivities. Paddington and Mr. Gruber join a team for the canoe race across the frozen St. Lawrence, and because of Paddington, they win by a nose. When Paddington goes out caroling one night, he ends up at a dinner party, mistaken for the waiter. And after the chef quits, it is up to our little hero to complete the meal. Baked Alaska? Oh. Paddington thought he heard Baked Elastic.
Mr. Curry enters a golf competition with Paddington as his caddie. But when Mr. Curry ends up in the first aid tent after slipping on a marmalade sandwich, Paddington takes over for him-and wins a bag of shiny new golf clubs. While on safari in Africa, Paddington sets out to protect his breakfast eggs from poachers, and because of his efforts, Mr. Gruber and the park ranger are captured by real poachers. It's up to Paddington to save the day, and the two villains fall victim to their own trap. Paddington tries his paw at carpentry and comes up with a most novel project: a jigsaw puzzle. Helping himself to the painting he assumes Mr. Curry has left out for the trash, he carefully saws it into jigsaw pieces. But when Mr. Curry comes over, thundering about his stolen painting, Paddington's little project takes a turn for the worse.
Paddington is taken in by a confidence man and suddenly finds himself embarking on a new career-as a vacuum cleaner salesman. His first customer: Mr. Curry. But his demonstratioin doesn't go quite as planned. After dumping soot on his neighbor's carpet, he prepares to plug the cleaner into the nearest socket only to discover-Mr. Curry doesn't have a socket. Why, he doesn't have electricity! He uses gas! Mr. Gruber's friend has high hopes his hose, Betting Star, will win the Kentucky Derby, and though no one would admit it at first, it's a lucky thing Paddington injures the hose's jockey. With the help of a tad too much garlic, Paddington becomes one with the horse-who runs like the wind to get away from the smell. It's Paddington's summer birthday and the Browns and Mr. Gruber celebrate by taking our little hero to an expensive restaurant. Once there, Paddington orders a marmalade sandwich, put out Mr. Gruber's omelet flambée, and makes the acquaintance of Sir HUntley Martin the marmalade king.
When Paddington invests in a Grant Stalwart's World Famous Home Body-Building Outfit, Mr. Curry decides to have a go at the equipment-with disastrous results. Capitol Hill is a big place but one where a young bear has a voice. When Paddington is mistaken for a guest speaker at the House of Representatives, the President is so impressed with Paddington's down home common sense, he offers the bear the services of the White House. Paddington knows when he's onto something good, and a Secret Service agent sure helps keep Mr. Curry in his place. Paddington packs the Browne's laundry into his wheelbarrow and wheels everything over to the laundromat where he proceeds to do the wash, shrink Mr. Curry's sweater, and turn the laundromat into a chaotic, soapy mess.
One foggy evening, Paddington spies a kidnapping: a bearded man creeps up behind a woman, throws a white sheet over her, and carries her off. Emulating his favorite mystery detective Dick Dale, Paddington goes undercover at a department store to solve the crime. As everyone knows, Paddington is a helpful bear even when he doesn't know he's helping. So it's lucky for a small traveling Chinese circus that Mr. Gruber and Paddington come to watch a performance, because with a few bear-adjustments, the circus' popularity grows and grows, and our bear is the hit of the show. Mr. Gruber brings Paddington to visit the Law Courts. But they get there only to realize that the visitor's gallery is locked. While Mr. Gruber sets out to find someone who can unlock the door for them, Paddington sits down to a snack. But before long, our hero finds himself in a court of law-on trial!
Paddington decides to dig for buried treasure with his trusty magic probe metal detector. While in Mr. Curry's yard, the probe goes off, much to Mr. Curry's delight. The crotchety neighbor get to work, digging for all he's worth, and it's not until Mr. Curry has dug up his backyard that Paddington realizes the source of the metal detector's flashing was not buried treasure-but the studs on his neighbor's shoes. Anything can happen in Hollywood, and it usually does when the difference between what's real and what's not isn't so clear for a young bear, especially one who gets to play The Claw in a big movie. Paddington's acting career is short lived, but he'll still be on big screens around the world: as the motion picture company's logo. Mr. Gruber and Paddington embark on a mystery tour which takes them to a waxworks museum.
Paddington Bear doesn’t go looking for adventure. It just seems to find him. And when it does, there’s no telling what will happen. One thing is for sure – wherever Paddington Bear goes, there’s chaos, a bit of panic and lots of laughs.
Enjoyable I gave it 4 stars because it is good for everyone to see but I enjoy the original Paddington Bear but unfortunately I cannot buy the original TV show but this show was fun to so why not download your copies now I got series 1 for free don't miss out before they put the price on series 1
4 stars because Paddington don't talk but I love it Gòòoooood
Just absolute greatness! Really keeps my mind at bay
All of these were brilliant. My Granddaughter loved them!
Cool Just wanna know, it is free isnt it, as my bro got the series???
I think it's great but it shouldn't cost money
Paul Butler January 6, 2016
Enjoyable I gave it 4 stars because it is good for everyone to see but I enjoy the original Paddington Bear but unfortunately I cannot buy the original TV show but this show was fun to so why not download your copies now I got series 1 for free don't miss out before they put the price on series 1
Dressed in his characteristic duffle coat and oversized hat, cuddly Paddington Bear has been capturing the imagination of children around the world for generations. Paddington Bear, the series based on the internationally acclaimed books by Michael Bond, remains one of the most successful children's programs ever produced in the UK. A stow-away from darkest Peru, Paddington eventually finds himself alone in Paddington Station, a tag around his neck reading "Please look after this bear. Thank you." When the Brown family takes him home, they get a lot more than they bargained for. Paddington is a stranger in a strange land with a unique way of looking at the world. Despite his best intentions, Paddington invariably finds himself in circumstances that get out of control. Pandemonium ensues but who can resist such a charming bear? An endearing classic for the whole family.
This fully animated series is based on the books by Richard Scarry which parents worldwide rely on to teach valuable lessons. Busytown is an enchanting place that's abuzz with energy and life. Young audiences love to sing and laugh along, as Huckle Cat and Lowly Worm make their way through the day. The residents of Busytown always make time for a song and a smile.
Disaster strikes the Brown household when Paddington is told he must attend school. This dramatic news leads to a series of adventures with unexpected consequences. / The incorrigible Paddington, inspired by the magic of the Silver Screen and a sudden rainstorm, follows the famous footsteps of Gene Kelly and in his own way dances in the rain - with hilarious consequences. / Mr. Brown's birthday is drawing near and Paddington is worried because he can't afford to buy him a present.
Growing up isn't so tough — especially with a friend like Caillou (pronounced KY-YOO), a lovable four-year-old who has a unique way of relating to the world. Based on a series of best-selling Canadian children's books, Caillou demonstrates how the first experiences of life, from going to the park to understanding one's own family, can be perceived with wonder and a sense of discovery. With humor, kid logic, and imagination, Caillou helps preschoolers make sense of the world. The stories address real problems and conflicts typical to a young child's development. Through it all, Caillou remains an irresistible little boy in a very big world, a boy with whom every young child and parent can identify.
From PBS KIDS - Meet Caillou, the lovable 4-year-old with a big imagination! Caillou experiences all the wonders of being a child that audiences around the world can relate to; first day of school, caring for a pet, learning a new sport, or spending time with family. Preschoolers feel right at home with trusted pal Caillou, his sister Rosie, and all their family and friends as they experience the everyday adventures of childhood.
Wahoo – get out there and explore! The Magic School Bus takes teacher extraordinaire Ms. Frizzle and her enthusiastic, inquisitive students on cliff-hanging field trips into the human body, inside an ant colony, and far out into space. The series, based on the best-selling Scholastic books, transforms the world into a fresh and funny science laboratory - each time with a new destination.
A superhero in her own mind, Mona's got a nose for sniffing out the strange and the supernatural - and enough charisma to bring everybody along for the ride. MONA THE VAMPIRE has become a ratings success in Canada and throughout Europe, with young viewers begging for more ghoulish adventures. Mona's leaving her mark everywhere! Sink your fangs into that!