Batman, which is the Trope Codifier for Thememobile, is also an example of this. Heroic characters tend toward sleek, dark vehicles with a simple paint scheme, while villains' vehicles tend to be either more garish or harmless - looking to allow them to hide in plain sight.
Invoked in the movie, Twister. How can you tell the good guys from the bad ones? Well, besides being a Smug Snake and a Jerk Ass, Jonas and his team drive shiny black vans, whereas our Ragtag Bunch of Misfits used beat up pickup trucks and campers.
In the Transformers films, the vehicle forms of the main characters: more heroic characters tend towards bright, primary colors while the Decepticons are less colorful. More neutral characters tend toward sheek, shiny black or silver - grey.
In G.I. Joe, the Joes' vehicles were usually sleak and oten had some patriotic colors. Cobra vehicles, on the otherhand, were often dark and had reptilian motiffs to them.
Star Trek did this very often, especially in the films.
Probably the 2011 movie being the best example. The Nerada looks like it came straight from hell.
In Star Trek, The Federation uses sleek, pearly - white or blue - grey vessels that resemble a flying saucer bolted to a Retro Rocket. Antagonist vessels' shapes tend to be either angular (Tholians, Borg, Kingons, etc.), or have more organic forms (Species 8472, etc.), and are often orange, green, or dark in color.
Babylon 5: Subverted when it's Earth Alliance ships vs Earth Alliance ships. But played extremely straight when it's White Stars vs Shadow vessels.
In an less-alignment-focused variation of the trope, the design of ships of each race, including humans, seems to reflect their culture; case in point, the Centauri are a race of hedonists and conniving schemers. Their ships are very garish and opulent-looking. While they don't look "evil" like the Shadow vessels, they still say a lot about the owner.
Warhammer 40K: The Imperium uses big, boxy tanks with either standard camo coloring for the Imperial Guard, silver iconography for the Sisters of Battle, and Chapter colors for the Space Marines. Chaos tanks are Obviously Evil versions of the Imperial counterparts, what with Spikes of Villainy, banners made from human skin and Nothing but Skulls. Tau and Eldar vehicles are far more sleek and graceful. Ork vehicles are either looted Imperial tanks (also featuring spikes and skulls) or cobbled-together pieces of junk that literally only work because the driver thinks it should.
Kevin Levin of Ben 10: Alien Force and Ben 10: Ultimate Alien drives a black and green muscle car. It looks like a bad guy car, but Kevin is mostly firmly on the good guy side these days. Ben's car is completely non-memorable.
On one of the Sam Sheepdog and Ralph Wolf Looney Tunes cartoons, Sam drives a sputtering jalopie, while Ralph speeds by in a hot rod.
Five hats means that five tropers think it is ready to publish.
You are saying that you think this draft is ready to be published. That means the description is not ambiguous,
it doesn't duplicate an existing trope, there are at least three examples, and the title makes sense.
Is that what you meant to do?
You are saying this draft has a ready-to-publish hat it does not deserve and you are taking it back.