-> ''(watching a kung fu movie)''
-> '''Buffy:''' Oh, give me a break! This is all wrong. See, first you would get the big guy, with a flying kick. Then you would take out all the little ones, bam, ba—see, ''now'' with the flying kick. ''From a dead stop!'' What's powering it, raw enthusiasm?
-> '''Riley:''' Hey Buff, maybe you ought to leave the work behind sometimes. You're not always on Slayer duty, you know?
-> '''Buffy:''' It would drive you crazy if we were watching an army movie and they were all saluting backwards and... invading all willy-nilly.
-->-- ''Series/BuffyTheVampireSlayer'', "[[Recap/BuffyTheVampireSlayerS5E3TheReplacement The Replacement]]"

Not an index, but a TropeTrope: When a trope is either so played out, so stupid, or so racist/sexist/whatever, that seeing it makes some portion of the audience go berserk.

Part of the death cycle for a trope; any trope that qualifies is already at least close to becoming a DiscreditedTrope.

Sometimes this is due to ValuesDissonance [[DeadHorseTrope making a trope obsolete]]. [[UndeadHorseTrope Continuing to use such a trope]] when the underlying morality behind it has been discredited is sure to get some annoyed reactions.

Note that subversions and deconstructions are probably already playing too close to the line, and playing them with even a hint that they're being played straight will get certain people up in arms.

See also TropeEnjoymentLoophole for possible reasons why a trope that's normally a pet peeve is, in one particular case, not pressing your BerserkButton.

See also TropesAreTools. Compare DiscreditedTrope. Contrast SugarWiki/FavoriteTrope. Generally someone's BerserkButton. It could also be a {{Trigger}} for some people, in which case use of the trope might overlap with DudeNotFunny Often overlaps with OpinionMyopia and BiasSteamroller- it is frequently baffling to a person that anyone could possibly ''like'' their pet peeve trope, and seeing a pet peeve trope in a work can be grounds for pulling the RuinedFOREVER alarm.

No examples, please. This article defines the term.