In chapter 18, Snape correctly answers Harry's question on how many valence electrons a carbon atom has. Why would a wizard know this relatively obscure bit of information? Oh right, he's a Legilimens!
Or a Muggleborn. Half-blood Prince, remember? He could easily have read that out of a textbook and remembered it.
Quirrell seems to be taking his teaching duties seriously, marking boring homework assignments and advising Hermione to leave Hogwarts for her own safety (though there might be other motives for that). This seems at odds with his cynical, unconcerned attitude, until you realise there was a time in canon that Voldemort wanted to be a Defence Professor.
Moody thinks rather than using a trapped Triwizard Trophy to teleport a victim (with a completely pointless return charm on it), an intelligent dark wizard would have someone simply toss the target a trapped Knut on their next visit to town. Quirrel used this exact method to take Harry to Diagon Alley (albeit consensually) earlier in the story, making this a call back (and reminder of Methods!Quirrel's genre-saviness compared to canon Voldemort).
In Chapter 74, the students who encourage Pansy Parkinson to think her soul has been eaten are all members of the Chaos Legion.
Quirrel's answer to Dumbledore after Harry killed a dementor makes us wonder why nobody caused him any problems after a Sarcastic Confession of this sort. Until we realize that the only people who would take this answer at its face value are those who know the answer to the "What lies at the center of a Dementor?" riddle, and those who had weren't likely to find Quirrel's goal in life to be all that bad.
On the same note, what everyone except Harry hears the Dementor say to Professor Quirrell is that "it knew [him], and that it would hunt [him] down someday, wherever [he] tried to hide." Harry assumes this is just something they've all constructed, rather than something the Dementor has actually said; whether or not this is true, the reader knows there's more meaning to that threat than the characters assume.
In the story, We learn that "normal" patronuses are reflections of the casters' not thinking about Death. Now, Dumbledore has a phoenix patronus. Why is that? Dumbledore's way of escaping death is that he strongly believes in an afterlife… and the Phoenix (a being who is reborn whenever he dies) is a metaphor for that.
In Chapter 89, all the chracters who try to stop Harry are from the Chaos Legion, and those who help him are from the Sunshine Regiment
Daphne's lightsaber is a Blade of Greengrass
Dumbledore's "there would be nothing left of the world but fire!" in chapter 61 is what Severus is thinking of when Rianne says "they would catch fire and burn the cauldron" in chapter 76.
The Interdict is a very good reason to make people immortal.
In chapter 74, Quirrell describes an old and terrible ritual, one intended to summon up Death - involving a noose that has hanged a man, and a blade used to kill a woman. He mentions offhandedly that the ritual to counter this has been lost to time. This sounds remarkably like the cause of the Dementors...
Crosses with Fridge Horror, in Chapter 103, Quirrel gives Hermione a D on a Ministry exam, and laments that he would have given her a lower grade, but that would have been "in poor taste". Considering how, in canon, the only grade lower than a D is a T... for troll...
Harry worries that the Line will be intercepted by a subtly evil heir, but this will not happen if Harry himself succeeds in living forever, or hands it to Hermione when he fails to as she is almost guaranteed to live forever. Unless this is the one where Harry himself turns evil, in which case everyone is screwed.
Minerva's presence did make a final difference to how the prophecy turned out. If it had been just Severus there with Trelawney, obviously he would have figured out that it was meant for him, and that would have required it to be even more ambiguous and subtle to make him still go to the Dark Lord with it before working out what it meant.
Chapter 109: when Voldemort regains his faculties the mirror summons Dumbledore. Why? Because Voldemort's deepest desire is for a worthy opponent.
At the end, when Voldemort summons the Death Eaters, he doesn't call them by their proper names - rather, Mr. White, Mr. Grim, et cetera. This is a very definite Call Back to chapter 7 where Harry requests that Ron call him 'Mr. Spoo', and they eventually settle on 'Mr. Bronze'.
Sirius is called Mr Grim because he can (or could in canon) turn into a big dog that looks like the omen called "the Grim" in Divination.
The rest of the world thinks Dumbledore was waiting for the most dramatic moment to fight Grindelwald; Dumbledore reveals that the Holocaust was powering Grindelwald and he had to stop that first. Why the difference? Because most wizards don't think Muggles are people worth protecting or knowing about, and Dumbledore is an unusual exception!
One of Canon!Harry's favourite spells is Expelliarmus; the disarming charm. He uses it regularly throughout the canon, and in the final fight with Canon!Voldemort, the spell is what wins the fight. In chapter 114, How does Harry defeat Voldemort? He literally disarms him. Admittedly it only extends to just below the wrists, but it still counts.
Subtle play of words. Throughout her trial, Hermione's alleged crime is referred to as a " "cold-blooded murder". Now, remember the alleged murder was committed by gradually cooling the victim's blood.
If horcruxes work the same way as in canon, then someone has been horribly murdered while in the presence of the Pioneer plaque and the deed has been covered up afterwards.
When Draco is briefly forced to consider siding with Dumbledore, he decides he'd rather be burned alive. And then when you read it again with the knowledge that Draco believes Dumbledore killed his mother by burning her alive while she slept, that comparison becomes rather horrifying. And very similar to the decision that the Potters took — dying rather than letting Voldemort kill Harry.
The story indicates that teachers can freely use memory charms on students without oversight or appeal (after the ritual incident, Snape modifies over a dozen students' memories without the Headmaster's knowledge). While we haven't seen any actual abuses of this, there have been tales of Defence professors who really get around or are more Obviously Evil than Quirrel, and if, like Snape, they can do it without Dumbledore's knowledge, the implications are not pleasant.
If Harry's theory about how Fred and George pranked Rita Skeeter is correct, then Fred and George were able to False Memory Charm her and get away with it. The scale of the pranks they (or less honorable people) could effect with that method are frightening. Which, in hindsight, actually makes it a bit heartwarming that they erased the knowledge of how they did it.
When Hermione calls Quirrell evil: "Miss Granger," Professor Quirrell said gravely, "it can be dangerous to give people compliments like that when they have not been truly earned. The recipient might feel bashful and undeserving and want to do something worthy of your praise...." And what happens in the next arc? Hermione dies horribly. Coincidence?
In chapter 89 when Hermione dies, she says "not your fault". At first you might think she is talking about not saving her the troll fast enough, but it is actually about the syringe he use on her. Its function to treat a poison area by slowing blood in and out of the area While keeping it alive. By putting it into her neck, he cut off the blood flow to her head.
In chapter 6 when Professor McGonagall asked Harry what sort of contingency that Harry needs a Emergency Healing Pack Plus for, he replied "One of my classmates gets bitten by a horrible monster..." This was proved to be Tempting Fate with what happened to Hermione. What's worse is, Harry's point was to be well-prepared, and indeed Hermione would likely have died of blood loss if he hadn't had the healing pack, but with the revelation of a horror above, the direct cause of her death was brain hypoxia caused by Harry using the healing pack (wrongly).
If The Reveal in chapter 102 of the true functionality of the Horcrux spellis true, and the Pioneer Plaque is indeed a Horcrux then Voldemort has successfully fucked the Plaque's message of peace and introduced all of humanity as assholes to any aliens who find it, as whichever alien picks it up will get Mind Raped. Nice Job Breaking It, Hero.
Bellatrix got splinched. Evidence: her severed arm still moves, and her Dark Mark was still active enough to be used to call others. She was probably off somewhere feeling still connected to it, blood flowing from her body to it and back. Imagine how she must have felt when it got incinerated.
The extent of how dangerous magic can become, as mentioned in chapter 119. Attempts to quantify the risk of just transmutation on forums or reddit have ranged from the civilization-ending (a few nuclear weapons or biological weapons) to the world-ending (a black hole) to tearing apart stars within several hundred light-years (transmuting an ultra-dense volume of charged subatomic particles like packed electrons) to universe-destroying (violating colour symmetry by transfiguring a single red quark, transfiguring up a lower vacuum state). Given that this same society considers locally suspending the Newtownian laws as an afternoon's work, or what the hidden law of potion making might mean to someone who really understands what makes up iron or uranium, it's quite probable someone might mess around with these aspects by accident even before working with transfiguration.
All it might take was one single Muggleborn who knew the names of the six quarks deciding to try it. That could be the clock ticking down to the prophesied end of the world.