The World of Teddy Ruxpin

Adventure Series

“Quiet Please”

Teddy Sings His Way Through A Quiet Day

Production Number
  • 29
  • Chronological Order
  • 27

  • Story By
  • Phil Baron
  • Illustrated By
  • Russell Hicks
  • Theresa Mazurek
  • Douglas McCarthy
  • Allyn Conley/Gorniak
  • Julie Ann Armstrong
  • Lorann Drowner
  • Rivka
  • Fay Whitemountain
  • Suzanne Lewis
  • Lisa Souza
  • Maggie Parr (1998)
  • Created By
  • Ken Forsse
  • Art Director
  • Russell Hicks
  • Music Composer/Producer
  • George Wilkins
  • Lyrics
  • Phil Baron
  • Production Supervisors
  • Don Riedel
  • Bill Barber
  • Director
  • Larry Larsen
  • Script Coordinator
  • Virginia Gallo
  • Story Editors
  • Ken Forsse
  • Margaret Hughes
  • Technical Director
  • Russell Brower
  • Sound Engineers
  • Bradley Hartman
  • Scott Jennings
  • Sound Effects
  • Russell Brower
  • Animation Programming Director
  • Michael Earnest
  • Animation Programming
  • Tom Eure
  • George Ryan
  • Thom Fountain
  • Musicians
  • Ray Colcord (Synthesizer Orchestration)
  • Sol Gubin
  • Don J. Baldwin
  • Laurence Juber
  • Voices
  • Phil Baron
  • With Special Thanks to the Entire Alchemy II Staff

    Spending quiet time alone really can be fun.


    “Quiet Please” is an entry from the World of Teddy Ruxpin Adventure Series. It was released for the Worlds of Wonder, Playskool, and Yes! Entertainment Teddy Ruxpin talking toys. It is one of only a handful of entries to feature only Teddy Ruxpin himself.

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    “This story shows the value of enjoying your own company by using your imagination.”

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    When he finds himself alone for the day, Teddy uses his imagination to find things to do by himself.

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    Teddy greets the listener and explains that his friends are all away and he is spending the day alone. While some might find this upsetting, Teddy instead finds ways to entertain himself. Sometimes he’ll even leave a sign on the door so as not to be disturbed (“Quiet Please”).

    One of the ways Teddy encourages the listener to entertain themselves is to look out the window and see what they can see (“Looking Out My Window”).

    Another way Teddy suggests seeing other worlds is to read a book! He cites many of the books he has in his collection and how he enjoys reading (“Give A Book A Look”).

    Even lying in bed and looking at your blankets, you can imagine the different things your blankets may look like (“Blankets On My Bed”).

    Teddy enjoys being by himself, and it’s important you do, too (“Me, Myself And I”).

    As Teddy reflects on how rainy days or sick days alone can still be fun, he realizes that he’s not alone at all! The listener is with him, and so are “myself” and “I”! It’s been a very “quiet” party (“Quiet Please (Reprise)”).

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