* The whole book. "Nobody remembers the singer. The song remains."
** Possibly a shout-out to The Bard's Song (In The Forest) by ''Blind Guardian'' whose lyrics include the line "No-one will ever know our names, but the bards' songs will remain".
* The illustration of Death cheerfully petting a confused (but not scared)-looking cat.
** Death reaffirming his stance against cruelty to cats, letting one out of the box it was in during the discussion of the Schrodinger's Cat paradox.
** The illustration of a kitten batting at the Death of Rats's tail. It doesn't seem to mind.
* Rincewind being so moved by the sight from the moon that even he, of all people, can't manage sarcasm.
* Cohen and his band went back to Fingers Madza, the Thief Who Stole Fire, and not only paid their respects, but cut him loose and gave him a sword to enact revenge against the eagle who has been eating his (regenerating) liver for a very long time.
* Informed by Nuggan of how many excellent foods his worshipers are forbidden to eat, Offler the Crocodile God can't help but feel a pang of sympathy for the Nugganites. As minor as this seems, anyone who's read ''Discworld/SmallGods'' will know that it's actually quite remarkable for ''any'' Discworld god to empathize with mortals: most are JerkassGods at best, if not downright sociopaths. But any god as ugly as Offler has got to have learned to see a mortal's point of view, to have retained followers for so long.
* In the illustration toward the end where everyone has gathered to watch Leonard paint the temple ceiling, the Librarian is holding Rincewind's hand. The Librarian has a bit of a habit of holding people's hands -- probably an orangutan thing -- and it's cute every time.
* A moment that overlaps with TearJerker: Rincewind is going on a quest and he can't take the Luggage. They've come a long way since they first met, when the Luggage was threatening to eat Rincewind; now he's like a dog that must stay behind while its owner goes away.