- This exchange from "Robot Robbers":Babyface: We're number one! We're number one!Burger: I was gettin' tired of bein' treated like number two.
- Similar to the above, "Horse Scent" has Scrooge comment on how "Number Two" is an appropriate number for Glomgold's horse.
- Also, from the episode "Where No Duck has Gone Before":
- Doofus: Launchpad says he wouldn't know an asteroid from a-Nephews: Shhh!
- In the episode "A Case of Mistaken Secret Identity":
- Launchpad: I'm going to bare my soul.Huey: Can you do that on television?!
- In "The Good Mudduhs" Boom-Boom Beagle's prison number is 382238. (38-22-38)
- That's right, the busty and sexy beagle's measurements are also her prison number. Well done, Disney, well done.
- In the episode "Sir Gyro De Gearloose", Gyro and the others defeat the dragon by blasting its mouth with wine until it is drunk and tipsily flies off into the distance. Also, Merloon's accent turns the phrase "Work, Work, Work!" into an accidental Precision F-Strike.
- This one was fixed when on DVD.
- In "Once Upon A Dime", when Young Scrooge is in jail with the Beagle Boys, one of them sees Scrooge's kilt and calls it a nice skirt that his mother would kill to have, and that she has before.
- Later in the same episode, he lifts the kilt to get a carriage ride from a pretty girl.
- Also the attempted G-Rated Sex scene between Feathers Galore and Launchpad in the episode "Double-O-Duck".
- Or just the very fact that there was a parody of Pussy Galore from Goldfinger.
- The animators hid naughty pin-ups in the background of several episodes. The one in "The Treasure of the Golden Suns" Part 2 was too visible, and the scene was trimmed to remove it when it was rerun on the Disney Channel, though it is restored on the DVD.
- "Spies in Their Eyes" seems to come close to crossing the line on a few occasions. On his way to and from the aircraft carrier, a fellow sailor asks a brainwashed Donald if he really had such a good time in Singapore. Later on, once coming back to his senses and finding himself in front of a notorious club, he starts to wonder why he has no memories of what happened; he then grins to himself and figures that he clearly had some fun. Keep in mind that sailors are not particularly known for their righteous conduct while on land...
- In "Duckworth's Revolt", one of the aliens abducted by the plant aliens is an elephant-woman taking a bath, which, due to her bare chest lacking certain anatomical features, would be innocuous if it weren't for the alien elephant having a noticeable bust when she is fully clothed and inexplicably taking another bath when the plant aliens return their kidnapped victims to their home planets.
- One of the Beagle Boys' hostages actually attempts to commit suicide by jumping out the window in "Full Metal Duck" to escape the Beagle Boys' torturing of their hostages by playing the bagpipes.
- In "The Big Flub", Fenton asks Scrooge to shoot him with an arrow when he sees that demand for Pep has gone out of hand. Assisted suicide in a kid's cartoon!
- In the last episode of the "Time is Money" arc, when Scrooge is yelling at Glomgold and the Beagle Boys, Bouncer Beagle tells him to keep it clean because there are children present.
- In "Metal Attraction", Robotica at one point hugs Gizmoduck and says several double entendres, which causes Gizmoduck to inform her that there are children watching.
- In "My Mother The Psychic" Fenton quips that it's hard when one's mother becomes a 'working girl'. Working girl is commonly used slang for prostitute. The way he gazes mournfully at the camera makes it pretty obvious this was intentional.
- Naturally, this version of "Back to the Klondike" couldn't depict Goldie being held as Scrooge's hostage for a month... so it instead depicts them as happily living together for several months without being married, with Goldie always wearing one of Scrooge's shirts for good measure — more kid-friendly than Barks' (and Don Rosa's later) version of their romance but still unheard of even 20 years later in kids' cartoons.
Radar / DuckTales (1987)