Subtitles section Play video Print subtitles ♫ I can show you the world ♫ and some disturbing sexual jokes that were hidden in Disney movies. Disney films, they're funny, they teach life lessons and they're good, wholesome, PG-rated fun, or are they? Well, as it turns out, if you take a close look at the movies that you love, whether they're from your childhood or even from this past year, you might just find a few not-so-appropriate jokes. Now, granted these jokes go over most children's heads, but if you're an adult, you probably picked up on them, and if you didn't, well, you're about to. Get ready to be shocked at the sheer dirtiness of the writer's minds of some of your favorite Disney movies. Without further ado, here they are 10 dirty jokes hidden inside Disney movies. Number one is the Cars 2 lemon party. Oh, God! We start this list with, arguably, one of the most disturbing sexual references in a Disney movie in Disney's Cars 2. In the movie, the antagonists are the lemons, broken-down, unwanted cars led by the evil Professor Zundapp. The lemons have a small victory and feel that their plans are working perfectly, so they throw themselves a party, a lemon party. Now, for those of you that don't know the Internet's version of what a lemon party is, uh, how do I describe this, it's a single image of (throat clearing) three elderly men who really enjoy each other's company. It's considered one of the unholy trinities of the Internet and is no stranger to Hollywood's jokes, with even A-list celebrities telling people to check out their website that is really just the image of a lemon party. Thanks, Disney! Visual nightmare achieved! Number two is a walking joke in Toy Story. Released on November 22, 1995, Toy Story has the honor of being the first fully computer-animated feature film ever made. Centered around toys that come alive once alone, the film features their adventures after getting lost and trying to make their way back to their homeowner. In one scene, the two main characters, Buzz Lightyear and Woody, encounter the disfigured and terrifying toy creations of a sadistic kid named Sid Phillips. Now that you already know, but what you likely never noticed is that one of these creations seems to be the subject of Sid's immature humor since it's comprised solely of a fishing reel and a hook with a pair of bare Barbie legs attached to it. In other words, it's a walking metaphor for a lady of the night, A-K-A, a hooker. Whaa whaa. Well done, Disney. Yeah, you're clever. Disturbing, disturbing minds behind these writers. I'm tellin' you. Dirty. Number three is Hans' foot size in Frozen. Disney's Frozen, released on November 27, 2013, finds Princess Anna on her journey to find and convince her sister Elsa to return to their kingdom despite Elsa's uncontrollable magic powers over ice and cold. On Anna's journey, she meets a young ice worker named Kristoff. The pair talk about Anna's recent engagement to Prince Hans, who she had just met that day. So, Kristoff challenges her to recall things about the prince, like his last name or his favorite food, his best friend's name or of course, his foot size. Now, seems pretty innocent except that, you know, Anna invents answers for everything except his foot size, to which she replies, foot size doesn't matter, which of course, is a clever reference to the myth about the correlation between a man's foot size and the size of his junk. Ew Disney, you gettin' nasty with those references, girl! Number four is Miss Potato Head's mouth in Toy Story 3. Toy Story 3, released on June 18, 2010, is the heart-warming third installment of the series, this time following the sentient toys as they are accidentally donated to a daycare for young children. There, the toys meet the film's main villain, Lotso, a big pink teddy bear who's the leader of the daycare toys. Now, at one point, Mrs. Potato Head begins giving Lotso a verbal lashing due to his attitude and actions, when he abruptly silences her by pulling out her mouthpiece. Seemingly harmless except that Mr. Potato Head angrily announces, "No one takes my wife's mouth except me," a very tongue-in-cheek metaphor for an action that involves two adults, uh, num, num, num. Heh heh. Just gonna leave it at that. Number five is the gay joke in Inside Out. Inside Out, released on June 19, 2015, follows the inner workings of a young girl's mind as her five main emotions deal with difficult situations in her life. For example, like moving across the country and attending a new school. Well, during a scene at night, Fear, one of the emotions, hears a noise and quickly assumes he's hearing a bear. Another emotion, named Disgust replies, "There are no bears in San Francisco." And Anger claims that he saw a really hairy guy and that he looked like a bear. Now, uh, let me explain that to you. San Francisco is world-famous for its gay community, and a bear is a slang word used for the community for a large, hairy gay man. Yeah, a lot of these are very subtle, but a lot of them aren't. This one pretty much wasn't. it's very obvious. Heh, heh raahr. I'm never doing that again. Number six is groupies flash in Cars. Released on June 9, 2006, Cars was a huge hit with audiences. Lightning McQueen, the protagonist in the film, is a super-famous race car in the midst of his prime. During a scene, which he poses for a large crowd of fans and photographers, two younger female race cars come to the front of the crowd and flash their high beams at McQueen. Think about that. In case you didn't get it, in a more adult context, the two adoring female fans represent McQueen's groupies, and the act of throwing their high beams would, of course, be their way of uh, (throat clearing) flashing him. Oh, Disney. Well, at least they never made an up the tailpipe joke. Number seven is skunk love in Bambi. Released in theaters on July 24th all the way back in 1945, Bambi is the story of a white-tailed deer who is heir to his father's title of great prince of the forest. During Bambi's travels, he meets and befriends a skunk, who he names Flower. Further on in their adventures, Flower happens to meet a female skunk named Bluebell, who gives him a kiss. Aw, isn't that cute. Everything's lovely and nothin's wrong at all, and nothin's dirty at all. Flower's body immediately after being kissed turns pink from his head to his tail. Then he goes stiff as a board, falling over backwards. He turns pink, gets stiff and goes like this. Think about it. It's a boner joke, okay. Boner joke all the way back in 1945, the skunk turned into a boner. Now you know. Childhood ruined. You're welcome. Number eight is a naked woman in The Rescuers. Released on June 19, 1977, The Rescuers is a tale of two mice who are part of a global rescue aid society that track down and save victims of abduction. Just three days after the movie's second VHS release, on January 5, 1999, Disney had to recall 3.4 million units, sighting that there was questionable content hidden within just two frames out of the film's total 110,000-plus frames.