Opened in 2003, the 2,880-room hotel is themed on American pop culture between the 1950s and the 1990s. It is organised into five areas, each styled around a specific decade.
Motel-style buildings were emblazoned with common catchphrases from the corresponding eras and interspersed with enormous replicas of objects that were popular at the time.
Barcelona-based Rovira shot the series in 2018 but shared his photos with Dezeen to mark the entertainment conglomerate's 100th anniversary today.
Rovira's photos emphasise the absurdity of the architecture by capturing it juxtaposed alongside people staying or working at the resort.
Shot against the golden Florida sunshine, the images have an uncanny quality that makes it difficult to place them in time or be sure about whether their depictions are real.
"At those resorts, the fantastic world and reality mix all the time," Arnau told Dezeen. "You don't know what is fake or how is this made."
"I try to capture this unreal world where things seem to be a 3D render and where the human scales sometimes don't make sense," he added.
A giant jukebox, bowling pins and statue of the Lady and the Tramp, the titular characters from Disney's 1955 canine-romance film, all appear in the 1950s area.
The 1960s area features yo-yo staircases and a lotus-flower-shaped swimming pool while a giant foosball table and Mickey Mouse phone are stationed in the 1970s section.
A massive Sony Walkman is in the 1980s area, with the 1990s area features building-sized computer parts and an overgrown floppy disk propped up by a pool.
To mark the company's centenary, Dezeen has also put together a roundup of the most significant Disney-backed architecture projects.
More of Rovira's photography is available on his Instagram. Other photography projects previously featured on Dezeen include Doublespace Photography's shots marking the Muralla Roja apartment building's 50th birthday and Hayley Eichenbaum's series documenting roadside architecture on Route 66.
The photography is by Arnau Rovira Vidal.