Passengers have had mixed responses to seeing a “huge” penis as their planes land.

People first spotted the penis mowed into a field on the flight path for planes arriving at Gatwick last month.

Sarah Robson, from Goring-by-sea, saw the phallic mowed shape as she returned from a holiday to Menorca on July 31.

She was arriving at Gatwick from Mahon airport and saw it as she looked out of the left window of the plane which was flying over Newchapel in Surrey at around 7pm.

The Argus: Sarah said it was 'hilarious' to seeSarah said it was 'hilarious' to see (Image: Sarah Robson)

Sarah said it was hilarious to see 'the huge field art' from the plane which was flying at around 1400ft at the time.

“I was sad to be returning from holiday but then I looked out to the window to see that,” she said.

“It certainly made me smile.”

The Argus: The field is just off West Park Road in Newchapel, SurreyThe field is just off West Park Road in Newchapel, Surrey (Image: Google Maps)

The image has since gone viral on Facebook with many people saying they also saw the crude mowing on recent flights.

Not everyone was as amused as Sarah.

Frances Cosham said it is “utterly smutty” after seeing it on the Spotted Sussex Facebook page.

Others recalled a similar incident last year, when YouTuber Max Fosh put up a massive sign saying Welcome To Luton to confuse passengers arriving at Gatwick.

Abbey Desmond, who was flying into the airport from Cancun in Mexico on Saturday, May 21, 2022, shared a photo of the sign on Twitter.

Writing on Twitter, she said: “Flying in to Gatwick, just before landing this is what is out the left window. Great prank.”

Max, who has more than two million followers the video platform, told BBC Three Counties Radio: "It's my job to make videos and my videos are all about doing silly things, to put a smile on people's faces but just to be silly, I'm glad this stunt has gone down well."

The 28-year-old added: "I went door knocking on fields next to Heathrow and Gatwick and a lovely couple said, 'yeah we've got an 80 metre long patch of land we don't have any use for', so I said 'great can I get my tarpaulin out and start hammering pegs into the ground?'."

Max told the BBC the 14 letters, which were each eight metres by three metres, cost him £4,000.