TEN Disney Movie Jokes That Aim At Adults

TEN Disney Movie Jokes That Aim At Adults ...

Although Disney movies are appropriate for all ages, they are generally considered to be family-friendly and aimed at children. However, in a similar vein to Pixar, not all of the jokes are made for children.

Disney films are chock-full of funny jokes that may go over the heads of the youngsters, but only those who are watching will understand.

Genie's Sex Joke ('Aladdin: The King Of Thieves')

In Aladdin and its two direct-to-video sequels, Robin Williams' Genie is the primary source of humor, often incorporating his humorous improv while recording his lines for the film. It's unknown whether this particular line was made for or not by Williams, but it's one only older viewers may have noticed.

When the ground begins to shake during Aladdin and Jasmine's wedding reception, Genie says, "I thought the earth wasn't supposed to move until the honeymoon," thus implying what Aladdin and Jasmine will most likely do on their honeymoon.

Deep, Deep Snow ('Frozen')

Frozen has been the topic of debate for years; everything from its fundamental LGBTQ+ themes to its being dubbed Disney's Frozen, all the way through removing the rumors of Walt Disney's death.

Anna sings "Arendelle's in deep, deep, deep, deep snow" during the reprise of "For The First Time In Forever," but the refrain is clear.

Judy's Good At Multiplying ('Zooptopia')

Zootopia has been applauded and chastised for being a film that subtly addresses racism and prejudice while revealing - even if only a glimpse - some LGBTQ+ representation in the form of a mlm oryx couple.

Despite its attempts at equality, the film's star Judy Hopps frequently makes funny sexual jokes, including one from Judy. While trying to persuade Nick to help her, she says, "We are good at multiplying," referring to how bunnies often have dozens of babies.

Maui's Tweets ('Moana')

Not every adult prank needs to be sexist. In Moana's case, one of the most clever jokes aimed at the older audience was its reference to a popular social media platform.

Moana grabs Hei Hei and begins penning some words onto his oar with his beak, laughing about how tweeting is referred to on Twitter.

A Drunk Honest John ('Pinocchio')

Pinocchio has been criticized for its racist undertones and depictions of child trafficking, but as with many Disney films of the time, it included smoking and drinking among the characters.

Pinocchio smokes a cigar, something that would most likely not be included in a children's film today. He sings "Hi-Diddle-Dee-Dee" while holding a cup of beer in his hand, making the character's drunken state unquestionable.

Peter Pan's Peace Pipe ('Peter Pan')

Despite their incredible racism moments, Peter Pan from 1953 depicts Peter and his pals doing something that no children's film would ever show today.

During a conversation with the Indian characters, Wendy and the Darling children take a peace pipe and smoke it first, while John turns green after smoking it.

Part Of Your Weed ('The Little Mermaid')

Back in 1989, The Little Mermaid was well-known for having a rather phallic movie poster, but that wasn't the only part of the Disney classic that was considered adult.

Scuttle, an eccentric seagull, is who Ariel turns to when she wants to know about all her thingamabobs. When Ariel asks about the pipe she discovered, Scuttle blows into it, making it foam as a plant pops out of it, making a clear reference to smoking weed.

Yzma's Reveal ('The Emperor's New Groove')

The Emperor's New Groove is an underrated Disney classic from 2000, with the likes of David Spade as Kuzco, John Goodman as Pacha, and Eartha Kitt as the evil Yzma.

Yzma is a lover of comedy and surprises, and when she finally discovers Kuzco she exclaims, "I bet you weren't expecting this!" and begins to lift her skirt. Kuzco and Pacha scream in horror before she discovers a dagger strapped to her thigh, causing the two men to sigh in relief not having to see Yzma's privates.

Sassy Housewives ('Ralph Breaks The Internet')

Everyone has seen it at least once - if not hundreds of times - on the internet. Surfing the web looking for cat videos or checking the Reddit of your favorite fandom when an add will pop up offering "hot singles in your area" or something along those lines.

Ralph Breaks the Internet, a film set in 2018, pokes fun with these scams when Ralph gets a pop-up advertisement while browsing the internet that says, "Sassy housewives are ready to meet you!"

Max's Living Hell ('A Goofy Movie')

A Goofy Movie takes the gag a step further, and it's quite common for children's films and shows to include the curse word without actually including it.

A irritated Max says, "My life is a living-," before being interrupted by a "Hell-o, little buddy!" from Lester. The meaning of "living Hell" is implicit in Lester's use of the word "hello."