Radar / Disney


"I thought the Earth wasn't supposed to move until the honeymoon..."
Genie, from Aladdin and the King of Thievesnote 

See also Radar.Film for live-action movies and Radar.Live Action TV for live-action Disney Channel programming.

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    Animated Films 
  • Believe it or not, Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs got a lyric sung by Sneezy from "The Silly Song" cut out for being a little...unsanitary.
    The minute after I was born
    I didn't have a nightee
    So I tied my whiskers 'round my legs
    • Before they wash up...
    Bashful: Do you have to wash where it doesn't show?
  • In Pinocchio, the titular character's nose, a well known feature of him, extends when he lies. Keep this in mind as you read the following example. Pinocchio's conversation with the blue fairy, (a woman, and an attractive one at that) has his nose extend further outward as she talks. Subtle.
    • Later on in the film as Lampwick transforms into a donkey, after his face transforms into that of a donkey's, he says "What's he think I look like? A jackass?.
  • The Three Caballeros:
    • Pretty much the entire movie plays on the idea that "love is a drug".
    • At another point in the movie, when Donald Duck is unable to blow himself back up to normal size (he uses his thumb instead of his index finger), Jose Carioca says to him, "Oh, my friend, you are using the wrong finger!" He puts the right finger in Donald's beak for him and then says, "Now, blow!" Donald inflates himself to his rightful size with this finger in his beak.
  • Cinderella has the scene where Jacques the mouse shoves beads up Gus-Gus' tail.
  • Lady and the Tramp:
    • It sneaks a Parental Bonus in after the heartwarming dinner scene: Lady and the Tramp lie down on a hill watching the stars...Fade to Black, implying that this is how Lady ended up pregnant with the Tramp's puppies (out of wedlock, no less!). There's even a conversation between Jock and Trusty later on how one of them will have to marry Lady now, in order to save her honor.
    • The film also has a sequence where stray mutt Tramp is leading pampered cocker spaniel Lady around, showing her his lifestyle. He sees a chicken farm and excitedly asks "You ever chased chickens before?", to which Lady, obviously offended, says "I most certainly hope not!" Now, this could just be because literal chicken-chasing is a "bad dog" behaviour she would not approve of, but there's also the old-fashioned use of "chasing chickens" to mean "chasing after women". Lady is, or course, female.
    • There's also the part where the Rescue Romance starts; Lady has been chased into a dead-end alley by three (presumably male) dogs who saw her run past, raised one eyebrow as they saw her, and then back her into a corner so that she can only hide and look terrified, only to have the hero jump in and fight them off. The three dogs never speak, but since animals are sentient in this film it can be assumed that they are too, and it is never explained exactly why they suddenly decided to chase a terrified and vulnerable female in a decidedly threatening way. If they were human this would look a lot like an archetypal Attempted Rape scenario. Word of God says that it was because Lady was in heat.
  • At the end of 101 Dalmatians, Pongo and Perdita return to their masters having rescued their own 15 puppies and 84 extra from Cruella De Vil. When their owners realize there are so many more puppies than before, this exchange occurs:
    Anita: But where did they all come from?
    Roger: Pongo, you old rascal!
  • The Jungle Book:
    • Kaa comes off more as a pedophile than a hungry predator.
    • Kaa's parting words as he slithers out of the movie.
    Kaa: Oooooh, my sacroiliac!
  • The Aristocats:
    • Duchess saying "Turn me on" during "Everybody Wants to Be a Cat".
    • Not to mention. towards the end, when Madame Adelaide mentions that having Thomas around will be good because it will probably lead to more kittens, Thomas then looks towards Duchess whose gives him a sexy look.
  • In Disney's The Rescuers, during the scene where Bernard and Miss Bianca are flying aboard the back of Orville through the city, a small image of a topless woman is visible (for two nonconsecutive frames) pasted in the window of a building in the background. There have been many urban legends surrounding Disney movies and purported hidden risqué content, but this remains the only incident to have been clearly deliberate and of an unquestionable nature. The 1999 Masterpiece Collection VHS tapes containing the image were recalled almost immediately, and all subsequent releases of the film have, of course, have been edited to exclude the image.
  • Oliver & Company has a strange moment where it seems like Georgette is afraid/hopeful that Dodger will rape her.
  • The Nightmare Before Christmas:
    Oogie: And now with your permission, I'm going to do my stuff.
    Santa: What are you going to do?
    Oogie: I'm going to do the best I can...
  • Beauty and the Beast:
    • Remember Maurice's curiosity concerning Cogsworth's... pendulum? Or Cogsworth's indignant reaction to his prodding?
    • Gaston mentions that every last inch of him is covered in hair, accompanied by a wink to the camera.
    • The feather duster/maid is picked up, held upside down, and has her feathers ripped out during the end fight scene. As an adult, you realize that the feathers are her 'skirt'... Also, the shrieks she makes as she's being yanked at and how she's rescued by her very angry boyfriend.
    • Gaston's attempt to propose to Belle. Especially the end, when he's menacingly advancing towards her, pushing furniture out of the way, and leaning in to kiss her. Admittedly he's still convinced she's just playing hard to get, but it's very worrying and arguably make it worse. Then the look in his eyes when he's told that Belle is in a dungeon....
    • There's Lumiere and the featherduster. The two are clearly necking behind the curtains when Belle first leaves her room and she tells him very coquettishly that she's "Been burned by [him] before", and in the subtitles at the very end it says that Lumiere gives a "lusty laugh" when she walks past him with a very... suggestive look in her eyes for a Disney character.
    • The Wardrobe tells Belle, that she'll "see what [she has] in her drawers!" before a cloud of moths flies out. It's a pun, as she's referring to the actual drawers, but considering that "drawers" is slang for underpants, and her embarrassed reaction, it's not difficult to imagine the human analogue.
    • For some reason after the song "Something There", Mrs. Potts wants to delay answering Chip's question.
    Mrs. Potts: [singing] There may be something there that wasn't there before.
    Chip: What's there, Mama?
    Mrs. Potts: Shh. I'll tell you when you're older.
    • During "Human Again" the servants take special care to fix up and make the Beast's bed.
    • Anything involving the Bimbettes. For instance, You have the three females (the ones in red, green, and yellow) at the water pump. The one in green moves the pump with her elbows, the yellow with her hands, but the one in red pushes it with her boobs.
    • There's a brief moment in song "Belle" while Belle is riding on the back of a carriage cart, and one of the merchants selling bread to one of his female customers is very clearly eyeing her very noticeably exposed cleavage. He's promptly struck on the head by his wife with a rolling pin.
    • The Beast is first and one of the very few Disney characters to be completely naked on-screen, right as he gets out of the bath.
    • An extra feature on the DVD shows the storyboard and initial sketches for the original opening, which is vastly different from the final product. One of the scenes that was scrapped involved Maurice walking through town and openly propositioned by a prostitute.
  • Disney's Aladdin franchise:
    • At the beginning of Aladdin and the King of Thieves, during the earthquake that breaks up the wedding ceremony, Genie says, "I thought the Earth wasn't supposed to move until the honeymoon."
    • And at the end of the same movie, where Aladdin and Jasmine are flying off on Carpet, presumably towards their honeymoon. Aladdin turns to Jasmine gives her an eyebrow-waggling look that says, "I may not wait 'till we land!"
    • Watch that scene with the dancers very closely. It looks very much like the animators had Aladdin cop a feel.
    • In the first musical number of the first movie, the narrator states that "Arabian nights, like Arabian days / More often than not, are hotter than hot, in a lot of good ways". Granted, the fly-through of the city is showing a fire-eater blowing a fireball at the time, but still...
      • The French dub just dropped all pretense of trying to avoid the radar...
        To the Arabian nights, one thousand and one follies! To one hundred nights of love, hotter by midnight than under the sun in broad daylight!
    • At one point early on, Prince Achmed (one of Jasmine's many suitors) knocks Aladdin in a mud puddle. As he rides off on his horse, Al gets up, looks over at him, and says, "Hey, look at that, Abu. It's not every day you see a horse with two rear ends." Think about it...
    • Minor, but an early episode opens with a snooty prince proposing to Jasmine (she turns him down). After he leaves Genie calls him what sounds like "Prince Wazu", which may be a legitimate Arabic name but also sounds like another term for one's posterior...
  • A Goofy Movie:
    • Goofy and Max run out of a cave with a sign that says "Carl's Butt Caves", obviously from the French "butte", meaning mound, such as the "Wilson Butte Cave" in Idaho.
    • Roxanne's father probably had a right to be suspicious of Max when he saw said boy pick his daughter and was touching her waist.
    • When at the hotel, there is a nightlight of a mermaid that Pete and Max are looking at, the mermaid lights up in pretty much only one section of the mermaid's body, both boys smile and Max says, "Cool..."
    • When Max is frustrated with Goofy: "My life's a living-" "HELL-o little buddy!"
  • In An Extremely Goofy Movie there's a subtle one, during the scene where Max reveals that his dad's been fired a snickering Bobby says, "you mean his pink slip was showing?"
  • The Lion King:
    • Although it was cut from the final version, after the song "Can You Feel The Love Tonight" there was going to be a scene where Simba wakes up lying next to Nala. As he's about to leave, he encounters Timon, who congratulates him for loving and leaving. Don't believe me? Have a look for yourself .
    • The "take me now" expression Nala gives him near the end of the song... And like Lady and the Tramp, it's implied that this sequence is how they got that cub seen in the ending.
    • For a non-sexual variant, look at Mufasa's death scene. They sneaked in blood when Scar dug his claws through Mufasa's paws.
  • Pocahontas:
    • Why exactly was If I Never Knew You cut? Stick to the official story of kids being bored by it.. or try to really listen to what the characters are saying. It implies serious depression in both of them!
    Pocahontas and John: And if I never knew you / I'd have lived my whole life through / Empty as the sky / Never knowing why /Lost forever / If I never knew you
  • The Hunchback of Notre Dame
    • The Villain Song "Hellfire". If the title alone isn't enough, it's an entire song about a religious man's sexual desire for the gypsy Esmeralda and about how he's giving in to his sins.
    • And at the end of the film, it's actually implied that all but one of Esmeralda's dresses were destroyed by Frollo so she can be executed properly, with the only outfit Esme still has left being a white dress. It's a shift or underdress. That's right, she's being executed in what basically amounts to her underwear. Historically accurate, but still...
    • This conversation between Esmeralda and Phoebus.
    Phoebus: Ah ah ah, watch it; you're in a church.
  • Hercules:
    • The scene with Nessus is practically MADE of implications that he wants sex. How would that work? (Nessus was famous in Greek mythology for being killed by Hercules after he tried to rape Herc's third wife, Deianeira.)
      • Also, during that scene Hercules checks Nessus's "undercarriage" to see if he should address the centaur as "Sir" or "Madam."
    • One of the people Hercules comes across in the big city wants to sell him sundials, although the camera angle briefly makes him look like a flasher.
    • The garden scene? It starts with Hercules recapping the offscreen date, which ended with a performance of Oedipus Rex. "I thought I had problems!" After Meg mentions her weak ankles:
    Meg: So, do you have any problems with things like this? (kicks her ankle up by his face)
    Hercules: (uncomfortably glances down her leg) Uh...
    Meg: (nudges his face away with her foot) Weak ankles, I mean.
    • Later, when she's practically climbing on him trying to get him to give something away:
    Meg: No trick knee... ruptured disks?
    Hercules: (gulps and slides the strap of her dress back onto her shoulder)
    • Phil's basically introduced with this trope. Herc surprises him while he's peeping through the bushes at some nymphs playing in a lake, and causes them to notice him. They all flee in embarrassment... and one of them disappears in a flash right in front of him, leaving him shocked on the ground with a ring of flowers around his neck. He spends most of the movie (when he's not training Herc) chasing skirts, as satyrs were known to do.
    • The Muses' opening narration has one mentioning Hercules, and Thalia the fat muse interjects "Honey, you mean Hunk-ules! I'd like to make some sweet music with him-" before she's interrupted.
    • Being bigger on banter than the others, Hades and Megara's conversations are the most likely to be rife with innuendo:
    Meg: Looks like your game's over. Wonder Boy's hitting every curve you throw at him.
    Hades: (stares at Meg, getting an idea) ...Oh, yeah. (chuckles suggestively) ...Wonder if maybe I haven't been throwing the right curves at him, (traces the outline of Meg's figure in smoke with his hands) Meg, my sweet?
    Hades: I need someone who can... handle him as a man.
    Meg: Hey, I've sworn off "man-handling".
  • The Lion King II: Simba's Pride: After the Star-Crossed Lovers are reunited, Kovu eagerly suggests to Kiara, "Let's get out of here. We'll run away together! And start a pride all our own...", with a motion and a look on his face that suggests he's ready to get started right then and there.
  • Mulan
    • The pseudonym Mulan adopts upon her entry into the army. "Ping" in itself isn't bad, and her full (fake) name is never said aloud in the movie. But try saying "Fa Ping" out loud a few times.
    • Fa Ping is also Mandarin for "flowerpot", which is a Chinese expression for Camp Gay.
    • A line during the song "A Girl Worth Fighting For". Although it could be taken to be about girls, it also sounds like they're talking about something else. It's even followed by a whistle from Mushu!
    "You can guess what we have missed the most since we went off to war..."
    • During the song "Honor To Us All", Mulan is briefly seen wearing a white dress just right before two older women make her put on her iconic pink dress for her visit with the Matchmaker.
    • The basic premise is that a woman has entered an all-man's encampment. Watch that bath scene again. Go on.
    Mulan: I never want to see another naked man ever again. (Cue the stampede of naked men)
    • Mulan clearly expressing her admiration of Shang's figure after he takes his shirt off.
    • "Your great-granddaughter had to be a CROSS DRESSER!!!"
    • "It's only concubines." "Ugly concubines."
    • This line from Mushu..."Because MISS MAN decided to take her drag show on the road!"
    • Another line from Mushu: "Say that to my face, you limp noodle"
    • The bathing scene, especially. "There's a couple of things I know they're bound to notice!" Featuring strategically-placed objects and camera angles.
    • When Mulan's identity is found out. She's injured in the last battle with the Huns in the ribs, and while she's being treated, the doctor discovers that she's not exactly who she says she is...
    Mushu: "My powers are beyond your mortal imagination. For instance, my eyes can see straaaaaaight through your armor!" (Mulan gasps, covers her chest with one arm and slaps him.)
  • Tarzan:
    • A quick scene where Tarzan curiously tries to look up Jane's skirt and presses his face against her chest to listen to her heartbeat. Considering how this was the first time he met a human woman during his adulthood and therefore being rather "innocent", and how the scene as a whole is actually very sweet and romantic, it's possibly one of the least crass examples on this page. This scene was actually in the advertisements for the movie.
    • The way Jane said breathlessly "I was saved...I was saved by a wild man in loin cloth."
    Prof. Porter: Loin cloth? Good lord!
    • And of course following immediately after, Prof. Porter explains to Clayton that Jane is just probably taking after her mother because Jane's mother use to go and create wild and imaginative stories all the time, "All though she never dreamt up anything about men in loin cloths *nervous chuckle*"
    • The "Strangers Like Me" sequence. Particularly the second verse:
    Every gesture, every move that she makes
    Makes me feel like never before
    Why do I have
  • The Emperor's New Groove:
    • The scene where Kuzco and Pacha are both attempting to cross a Rope Bridge over a canyon. As the two are about to step onto the bridge, several wooden planks forming the bridge come apart and fall into the canyon below. The first four planks to fall off are actually shaped like the letters D, A, M, and N.
    • The scene where Kuzco is both a llama and dressed as a women, prompting a leering thumbs-up to "her" "husband" Pacha from a fellow diner patron. Earlier in the same scene: "Bless you for coming out in public."
  • Atlantis: The Lost Empire:
    • A scene where Moliere can be seen whispering into a partially-naked woman's ear, and gets punched for his troubles. For an added bonus, he whispers it right after he finds out she understands French. We all know probably the line he used.
      • The subtitles for this part are "Voulez-vous coucher..."
    • And when Kida removes her sarong to go swimming Milo gets very bashful and when he jumps in after her his shorts bubble up in the water and he pushes them down looking rather guilty.
  • In Tangled, "Mother Knows Best (Reprise)" [1] can be taken as one big innuendo if taken out of context.
    Mother Gothel: Rapunzel knows best;
    Rapunzel's so mature now.
    Such a clever grown-up miss.
    Rapunzel knows best.
    Fine, if you're so sure now,
    Go ahead and give him this, huh?
    Rapunzel: How did you—
    Mother Gothel: This is why he's here,
    Don't let him deceive you!
    Give it to him, watch, you'll see!
    Trust me, my dear,
    That's how fast he'll leave you!
    I won't say I told you so-
    No, Rapunzel knows best!
    So if he's such a dreamboat,
    Go and put him to the test!
    If he's lying, don't come crying!
    Mother Knows Best!
  • The Princess and the Frog:
    • "Well, waitress, it looks like we're going to be here for a while. We might as well get... comfortable." It's followed by Tiana slapping Naveen, making it pretty blatant.
  • The very obvious drunk guy in the octopus costume at Charlotte's party.
  • "If you relax it will enable me to do....anything I please."
  • Also, 'I hope you're satisfied...' can be taken as something else...
  • Wreck-It Ralph:
    • At one point, Sergeant Calhoun growls at a group of her Space Marines for their cowardice, and calls them a bunch of "PUSSYwillows."
  • In Frozen:
    • A whole lot from "Fixer-Upper". The trolls insinuate that the relationship between Kristoff and Sven is not quite within "nature's laws." At one point, a troll tells him to take his clothes off and scolds him for covering up "the honest goods" no less! One of the trolls even said that he just passed a kidney stone. The line Or that he only likes to tinkle in the woods , which would almost sound alright if Anna's reaction wasn't "Too Much Information".
    • When bantering with Anna about her engagement to Hans, Kristoff starts asking her exactly what she knows about the Prince (considering she just met him yesterday). One of the things he asks is "foot size?" Anna quickly responds, "Foot size doesn't matter!" The old joke is "You know what they say, big feet, big ...."
    • The sleigh ride itself is full of Double Entendre. The first few seconds in had Anna and Kristoff giggling in a very malicious manner. Then they start a conversation...
      Kristoff: Hang on! We would go faster.
      Anna: I love fast!
      (Anna puts her feet on the sleigh)
      Kristoff: Hey put your feet down!
    • At the post coronation party, Hans can be briefly seen with what looks like champagne, or at least some kind of alcohol.
    • "Oh, hey, do me a favor and grab my butt." Olaf's (detached) butt did happen to be wandering by at the time...
    • In his rant about how snow should be more colorful, Olaf mentions how yellow is a terrible color for snow.
    • The reprise of "For The First Time in Forever" has Anna: "Arendelle is in deep, deep, deep, deep... snow."
    • When Anna is brought back to the castle slowly dying from a curse that she thinks can be broken by true love's kiss, the first thing she says to Hans is "Kiss me." The other people leave the room very quickly, one of them even saying "We'll leave you two alone." Expecting Intimate Healing, were they?
    • Kristoff's and Anna's discussion about nosepicking seems to carry certain...connotations...
      Kristoff: All men do it...
  • Treasure Planet gives us Captain Amelia telling Silver that "You can keep that kind of flim-flammery for your spaceport floozies, Silver."
    Amelia: Actually, Doctor, your astronomical advice was most helpful.
    Doppler: Well, u-uh, thank you. Thank you very much. Well, I have a lot of help to offer, anatomically--amanamonically--as...astronomically! *Face Palm*
  • Big Hero 6: While Baymax analyzes that Hiro is going through puberty, this...interesting dialogue comes up.
    Baymax: You should be expecting an increase in body hair. Especially on your face, chest, armpits, and—
    Hiro: Thank you, that's enough!
    Baymax: You may also experience strange and powerful new urges—
    Hiro: Okay, let's get you back into your luggage!
  • Strange Magic (which was released under Touchstone Pictures) has a scene near the end where Marianne the fairy princess and her new love interest the Bog King who is leader of the goblins have a moment where she walks her fingers up his back and caresses his spine and he is very obviously shaking with pleasure, it is basically foreplay. Word of God said the original scene in the storyboards was even MORE overtly sexual but the radar caught something for once.

    Animated Shows 
  • DuckTales
    • From the episode "Robot Robbers":
    Babyface Beagle: We're number 1! We're number 1!
    Burger Beagle: I was gettin' tired of bein' treated like number 2.
    • In "A Case of Mistaken Secret Identity", Launchpad gets groupies and this exchange occurs:
    Launchpad: I'm gonna bare my soul!
    Dewey: Jeepers, can you do that on television?
  • Chip 'n Dale Rescue Rangers:
    • Watch "Le Purrfect Crime", and then try to explain to your kids where the name Maltese de Sade comes from.
    • One episode has Dale and Gadget's heads transplanted onto the other's body. Gadget immediately orders Dale to "keep the hands off the body" and converts a paper cup into a skirt.
  • Goof Troop:
    • In the episode "Take Me Out Of The Ball Game", PJ and Max try to hide the fact that they did not make the baseball team by stopping their fathers from seeing any of the games. One thing they do is fill their dads' cars' exhaust pipes with cement. Pete makes note of this:
    Pete: Somebody put cement in our tailpipes!
    • But, since he is prone to pronouncing things oddly, he over-emphasised the c, and it came out sounding like semen.
  • Aladdin: The Series:
    • In one episode, the heroes are trapped by Aladdin's Evil Counterpart Mozenrath. Jasmine pleads with him to spare Agrabah, saying "I'll give you anything." Mozenrath gives this response and proceeds to laugh maniacally while Jasmine looks horrified and Aladdin pulls her close while glaring at Mozenrath.
    Mozenrath: By the time I'm through, princess... you'll have given me everything!
    • Amin Damoola exclaims that "you'll never see this coming!" before he reaches into the front of his pants. After digging around for a few seconds he eventually pulls out a hand. What was it doing there and why was this allowed on a kids show?
    • Again, Aladdin offers to surrender himself to Mirage, a powerful cat-headed sorceress, in exchange for the release of a group of children. Or does he? She - already established as that kind of villainess - muses on the offer for a moment before she decides she would "relish" having him as her "personal manservant". With that emphasis.
    • In one episode, Aladdin's Stalker with a Crush Sadira crawls on top of him in an attempt to get a kiss, and then exaggeratedly swings her hips while inviting him back to her place. Aladdin ends up following her, and it cuts to him uncomfortably sipping juice while Sadira lies in a Ready for Lovemaking pose.
  • Pepper Ann:
    • In an episode, P.A.'s cheerleading coach tell her to "get some support". However, instead of getting a support buddy, she gets a support bra and at the next game, flashes the audience (just the bra, and we only saw her from the back).
    • Also, her mom asks if she wants breasts, but she was really asking if she wants to eat chicken breasts.
    • When Pepper Ann is walking home from school, she passes two buildings from a plant in the shape of breasts. WITH NIPPLES.
  • The Weekenders:
    • At least one occasion where Carver states that he wants to be CARP, Cool And Radically Popular, to which Tino responds "It's a good thing you don't want to be Cool RICH And Popular." Carver doesn't get it.
    • In the episode "Tickets", an attractive girl Cheri tries to convince Tino to take her to a Chum Bukkit concert, which he has an extra pass for:
    Cheri: Take me to the concert.
    Tino: What's your offer?
    Cheri: (in a sultry voice) My offer is, you get to take me to the concert.
    [cut to Tino's dumbfounded expression]
    a "sproing" sound effect plays
  • Disney's Song of the South was banned for being extremely racist. That didn't stop House of Mouse from putting the film's characters in certain episodes.
    • In the short "Donald's Shell Shots", one of Donald's attempts at taking Baby Shelby's picture ends with him wearing women's clothing, after which Daisy spots him and shouts "So, this is what you do in your spare time!". The same thing happens a bit later, causing Daisy to gasp "It's...true!" and run off crying.
  • Pickle and Peanut is Disney's answer to Regular Show, and it's kind of astonishing that the show was meant for kids. For example, in the first episode, they get away with saying "skinny dipping".
  • The Lion Guard pushes the edges of what is suitable for a preschool-aimed Disney Junior cartoon.
    • It averts Never Say "Die".
    • In the pilot, when Simba tells Kion they need to talk, Kion automatically assumes it's The Talk, which he was already told.
    Kion: We already had the talk! "Can you feel the love tonight," remember?
    • The following episodes throw in more suggestive jokes, and Episode 7 is pretty blunt as Bunga takes a bite to the bottom from Usharii, and Fuli gets covered in elephant dung. The only reason that got past is due to the fact it isint called that by name. Possibly Parental Bonus as a parent will quickly realize these jokes while a prescholler wont.

    Live-Action Films 
  • In Disney's The Cat from Outer Space (a film which features both M*A*S*H commanding officers, McLean Stevenson and Harry Morgan, BTW), the title character manages to contact the mothership. His human friend asks incredulously, "Is that another cat?" to which he responds, "Oh yeah—a real mother."
  • James and the Giant Peach:
    • The exclamation "Holy SHIPWREEEEEEEECKK!!!"
    • "You sir, are an ass!" Although it could be a case of Separated by a Common Language. In British English, "ass" simply refers to a donkey.
  • The live-action version of 101 Dalmatians snuck in a bestiality joke when Cruella found out that Anita is pregnant.
    Cruella: What can I say? Accidents will happen.
    Roger: We're having puppies, too.
    Cruella: Puppies! You have been a busy boy!
    Roger: (Death Glare)

  • Classic Disney Shorts:
    • "Good Time for a Dime" revolves around Donald messing around in a penny arcade at a carnival. One scene that was cut from the short for television (but was added back to it for the DVD release) has Donald looking at a slideshow called "Dance of the Seven Veils", featuring a female duck dancing in an Arabian two-piece. This doesn't seem too bad, until you look at Donald's expressions and what the dance actually is. It cuts out before the last slide, and he had just spent his last penny.
    • In Donald's Diary, Daisy is seen as a scheming type who snags bachelor Donald. As they leave their wedding, a fleet's worth of sailor ducks is crying "Goodbye, Daisy!"
    • In the 1936 short "The Three Little Wolves", the big bad wolf dresses up as Little Bo Peep to trick the two silly pigs (since the third was away working on a 'wolf pacifier' machine) into following his three sons, dressed up as sheep, into their home so they could cook and eat them. The two pigs naturally chase the three 'sheep' into the house, at which point the Big Bad Wolf, still dressed up as Bo Peep, slams the door shut, causing them to jump and turn around. The Big Bad Wolf then locks the door and swallows the key. Seeing this, the two pigs giggle, say "Why Miss Bo Peep!" and blush profusely. The reason they thought she locked them in there was pretty obvious by their expressions and blushing!
    • Der Fuhrer's Face, Goebbels, who acts in a rather camp fashion, gets poked in the posterior with a trombone. Also an exhausted Donald Duck says a "Heil" which sounds like "Hell".
  • In the Goofy cartoon Teachers Are People, Goofy the teacher is watching a group of kids at recess. One kid calls his friends over and says "Hey, fellas. Ever hear the one about... (whisper whisper)". Goofy listens in, blushes bright red, and throws a lesson plan with pictures of birds and bees on it in the trash.
  • The featurette The Saga of Windwagon Smith has Captain Smith wooing the mayor's daughter Molly. The mayor calls her back into the house and says "I've heard about sailors, you know", causing Smith to blush.
  • Note that since the Hay's Code (the United States' precursor to the MPAA Ratings System) didn't exist until 1930 and was seriously enforced until 1934, many of the earlier shorts didn't even have a radar to get crap past!

  • Kingdom Hearts:
    • Roxas and Namine, who are special nobodies formed as a combination of Sora and Kairi, caused by the bizarre effects of Sora stabbing himself to liberate Kairi's heart. This gives vaguely parent/child overtones to the relationship between the nobodies and their others. Then there's Xion. Basically, there's a whole bunch of implications of potential Parental Incest, Screw Yourself, and in the eyes of some fans Brother-Sister Incest.
    • In another KH game, another profanity slip happened (which is not uncommon for a Square-Enix game but very much uncommon for a Disney game). In Chain of Memories, late into the game, one of the Organization XIII members, upon sending Riku to face Sora, says that the fight between the two friends will be "One hell of a show". It's interesting to note that this is the first and so far only time that any kind of profanity has made it into any of the KH games. And Chain of Memories was rated E. Granted, at least three Disney Animated Canon films managed to get away with it, though the former two used "hell" in a different context that allows it's use in G-rated movies, and the last one was a Freeze-Frame Bonus.
  • See Sleeping Beauty example above. Kingdom Hearts: Birth by Sleep had Maleficent use that line, Hell included - and to top it off, it was included with the subtitles.
  • The KH manga series manages to get away with some less than family-friendly words too, including uses of the word "hell".

Alternative Title(s): Walt Disney