As an adult, it's likely you have sweet memories of watching Aladdin in your younger years.
Memories that involve flying carpets, the hilarious genie voiced by Robin Williams and a touching love story between a princess and a pauper.
But some say if you watch the Disney film again now that you're grown up, it's not going to seem as good as it once was – or at the very least you'll notice some things about it that you didn't before.
For instance, one thing many people might not have noticed when they first saw the 1992 movie, were the religious links it contained.
And now those who go and see the live action version over the next few weeks, probably won't be reminded that they were even there in the first place.
That's because they've been cut from the adaptation completely, reports news.com.au.
In the original animated film, the Sultan yells "Praise Allah" after discovering that his daughter, Jasmine, has finally found the man she wishes to marry.
And Allah is also mentioned a few more times as the plot progresses, however the religious figure is not discussed in the remake.
It is thought this may be in attempt to avoid the backlash the animated version was famously met with.
In case you were unaware, the 90s movie actually sparked a huge controvesy.
It came under fire for its depiction of Arabs and there was even a campaign to have the lyrics of Arabian Nights changed, as they were deemed too offensive.
The campaign, backed by the late Dr Jack Shaheen, was successful and the song was changed.
Meaning the beloved soundtrack that won an Academy Award was actually very different from the one first heard by audiences when the animation hit cinemas.
The original lyric in the first verse of Arabian Nights, described Arabia as a place where "they cut off your ear if they don't like your face".
Aladdin was also criticised for using Orientalist stereotypes of the Middle East and Asia.
In an article for the LA Times in 1992, Shaheen wrote: "Aladdin is not an entertaining Arabian nights fantasy as film critics would have us believe but rather a painful reminder to three million Americans of Arab heritage, as well as 300 million Arabs and others, that the abhorrent Arab stereotype is as ubiquitous as Aladdin's lamp."
The live action version of Aladdin is set to hit cinemas on May 24.
It stars Mena Massoud as Aladdin, Naomi Scott as Princess Jasmine and Will Smith as the comic genie.
Critics on Rotten Tomatoes have currently given it a score of 59 percent.
Disney have been contacted for comment regarding the decision to not include certain lines in the new movie.
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