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The pair’s attire has sparked a social media debate as Disney fans argue over the risque t-shirts. Twitter user, Sam Carter, tweeted the image with clown emojis covering up the couple’s faces.
The couple were wearing a pair of matching themed t-shirts as they explored the Disneyland resort.
The woman’s shirt read ‘I wanted the D’ while the man’s was emblazoned with ‘I gave her the D’.
‘D’ on both the t-shirts was stylised to look like the iconic letter from the world famous Disney logo.
Carter captioned the picture: “D is for Don’t” and received over 1,500 likes on Twitter for the image.
Sam Carter told Yahoo!: “I realise it’s some people’s right to get fired up about it if they want. It’s also my right to tweet my opinion.
“I covered the people’s faces because it felt like the right thing to do since it wasn’t about them personally- clown emojis seemed appropriate.”
The photo drew strong criticism from some Disney fans who felt the shirts were inappropriate for a family attraction.
Aliette Silva told Yahoo!: “I do love seeing the shirts people come up with- it’s a fun part of the Disney experience.
“But shirts about getting the D? I see them everywhere. Like we get the joke. They’re overdone at this point.”
Another fan, krissteelee, tweeted: “I work at a daycare and any kind of sexual explicit shirt or outfit would get me a write up.
“It’s simply not appropriate attire when around children. The older kids can read.”
Another tweeter, ScootX2 agreed saying: “I agree with it being ‘tacky’. They just want the attention. Feel bad that this is what they have to resort to to get it.”
However, the couple weren’t actually violating a Disneyland dress code with their slogan t-shirts as they were not turned away at the gates.
Disneyland states: “Proper attire, including shoes and shirts, must be worn at all times.
“Clothing with objectionable material, including obscene language or graphics, can be turned away at the gates.”
“Objectionable tattoos” could also be considered grounds to turn a potential Disney guest away from the park.
No one over the age of 14 is allowed to wear costumes or masks to the park in case they get confused with a performer.
The shirts are obviously not official Disney merchandise but are available to purchase on Etsy and other online vendors.
Some fans commented that they weren’t big fans of any custom shirts being worn at the parks.
The Disneyland park in Anaheim first opened in 1955 and was the only theme park completed under the instruction of Walt Disney.
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