Angry Disney fans are coming out in droves to decry the wearing of raunchy and sexually suggestive apparel inside parks.
What are the details?
According to a Thursday report from the New York Post, social media user Sam Carter tweeted a censored photo of a man and woman wearing shirts that read, "I gave her the D" and "I wanted the D."
Carter — a former Disney creative designer, according to the outlet — captioned the photo, "D is for Don't," sparking an in-depth conversation in the accompanying Twitter thread.
What did others say?
One user pointed out how uncomfortable it would be to explain the shirts to a child.
The user wrote, "The shirt literally suggests they smashed and they are at a kids theme park. Wouldnt want to have to explain what the shirt means to a kid."
Another added, "Kind of tacky to bring to a theme park."
"Ugh. Getting nervous about the state of Disney lately. It was pretty dirty when I was there in February, there are fights breaking out, etc.," one user said.
Another user raged, "Completely inappropriate and those couple need to be punished period."
In turn, one user defended the shirts and wrote, "Obviously they are huge Disney fans 9r [sic] she is and she really wanted a Disney trip. Don't look further into it than what's there on the shirt. Otherwise you come to conclusions and reasons that aren't there."
"I think they're funny," another added. "If they ban this shirt i hope they ban all the shorts and skirts that show your ass too cause those are extremely inappropriate! And disgusting! I saw so many on the 1st in mk. That is way worse than a suggestive t shirt!"
Another user wrote, "Quite whining these aren't that inappropriate, its just a twist of word that can make you think that way, its your own mind that let's you think in dirty ways. So technically your [sic] the problem for seeing it wrong."
"D is for 'Damn why didn't I think of that!?" another user joked.
Anything else to know?
The outlet reported that it reached out to both Disney World and Disneyland for comment on the outcry.
The famed amusement parks' website reads, "We reserve the right to deny admission or remove any person wearing attire that we consider inappropriate or attire that could detract from the experience of other guests."