What was said, by the way, involved Austria in a dress.
The animated rendition of her Curb-Stomp Battle against Prussia's army is even more awesome than in the original webcomic. The 'comic has her merely whacking them with her weapon, in the anime she punches and kicks the shit outta them.
In The Movie both the Axis (sans Italy of course) and the Allies get one in the fight scene, including Russia face-palming the enemies and America doing backflips. Also America and Germany punching the shit out of the bad guys.
The aliens are unable to invade Switzerland and Lichenstein because of his neutrality, which manifests as a giant forcefield around th entire country.
The Hetalia movie is about as padded as a Japanese bra. However, another CMOA comes near the end when Rome ojii-chan performs a remix of his Crowning Music of Awesome in Visual-Kei fashion.
And Italy saves the day and stops an entire invasion that was on the brink of succeding, that the most powerful countries in the world with all their military might could not stop, by smiling and doodling on everyone's faces.
Doubling as a Crowning Moment of Funny, when the main eight infiltrate the Pictonian mothership, America, China and Russia nearly run into the aliens. China and America press themselves against the wall, trying to not be seen, while Russia says "Never show enemy the fear," and simply strides past the Pictonians like it's nothing. Better yet, it works.
England gets one that crosses into Crowning Moment of Funny. After all the angst of his talk with America in America's B-day, he gives him his b-day gift. A boxing glove that hits America squarely and hilariously on the face.
Even Chibitalia, who's roughly the size of a grocery bag, gets a few. Kicking the crap out of Ottoman Turkey is one shining example; another is him telling off an Italian millionaire whose overly ostentatious boat gets stuck in the canal. When he decides to ban large boats, the man tries to bribe him with a bag of sweets, which Italy gleefuly devours...and then sticks to his guns, thus bringing in the gondolas we know today.