The exchange among the Auditors turned human over what their names are, with one viciously stealing whatever name is claimed to be superior.
One of the Auditors thinks that the word "organ" makes a good insult. This results in such gems as "Do as I say, you organic organ!"
Using chocolates as weapons. Heck, the entire running battle against the Auditors, including using signboards against the very literal-minded Auditors.
IGNORE THIS NOTICE.
Then there's DUCK, to which Susan's reaction is "Ah, now we're getting metaphysical."
When Susan approaches Nanny's cottage she looks over her garden and all the lawn ornaments there, one of which is a gnome holding a rod... except that it's not the fishing kind of rod. Susan can't believe it, until she meets Nanny at the door and she gives Susan a look that says "Yep, that's my gnome, and be thankful he's only widdling in the pond."
War, the Anthropomorphic Personification of, well, War, is being henpecked by his Valkyrie wife. Even as he rides out.
In the opening, Death observes the Death of Rats performing an experiment with some buttered toast, to see if the Auditors are planning anything. Death then gets up for some exposition, only to slip on the way back to his desk.
Help me up, please. And then clean up the damn butter.
Death and the Auditors, toward the end, are arguing about whether it's the Apocalypse and how the Auditors broke the rules. In pops the prophesied angel with the iron book...only for Death to have to awkwardly inform him that he is no longer official — revisions in the holy text wrote off that bit as apocrypha. The angel is considerably annoyed at having wasted his time.
And then gets ever-more-flustered as the actual battle commences in a manner he didn't anticipate, until he's reduced to asking Mrs. War for a pencil so he can revise the book's contents.
The same Angel using HIS OWN HALO as a saw to cut away some old corrosion in his book, and its accompanying sound effects descriptions.
The "koans" of the Way of Mrs. Cosmopolite, including such gems as "It never rains, but it pours."