- While Peter, Moira, and Wendy attend the dedication of Wendy's hospital, Hook comes to the real world and abducts the children. This scene itself is fairly unsettling, but it really goes off the charts when the adults return to find the windows smashed, the power cut, and a gash in the wall. Upon going to check on the children, they find the housekeeper Liza, who has an injury on her forehead. When they ask her what happened, her response? "The children were screaming! THE CHILDREN WERE SCREAMING!"
- The letter that Hook leaves behind is so nonchalant and so cordial, especially in contrast to the children's fear. It was like a party invitation.
Your presence is required at the request of your children.
Kindest personal regards,
Maggie: The mean, scary man at the window stole [Jack's baseball].Peter: There's no mean, scary man.Maggie: But he says he's a window washer!
- This parallels the original play where the Darlings come back home to find their children's beds empty (they left with Peter Pan). Of course Hook deliberately made their discovery as nightmarish he could by trashing the house, scraping the wall with his hook and knocking out the housekeeper.
- Worse, it's hinted that the pirates were watching the children from the moment the family arrived at the house — possibly even longer, since they not only knew that Jack and Maggie were Peter's children, but the exact night that the family would arrive in London.
- Especially when Peter meets a man that looks like Smee after arriving from Neverland, it gives you all the Fridge Horror mentioned above.
- Before Peter bursts in for the final battle, Hook is about to pierce Jack's ear for his first earring, how? By driving his hook through Jack's earlobe of course!
- Gutless's punishment for betting against Hook: he's locked in a small chest (the "Boo Box") where the other pirates drop live scorpions on him. And one pirate mocks his screams with "Boo hoo!"
- Captain Hook flat out slew Rufio so nonchalantly as though opening a letter.
- The dead crocodile clock (made from the same croc that ate Hook's hand) coming back to life to finish the job by eating Hook alive.
- What makes the scene especially weird and creepy is the way it comes completely out of nowhere. Neverland may be a fantasy world, but we don't see anything up until then to suggest that the dead can come back to life. Then Hook tears his hook through the crocodile's belly, and the huge, dry, dusty reptile (who must have been dead and stuffed for decades by that time) opens its mouth in a roar and starts breaking free of its support beams...and tilts its head down to look right at the Captain.
- Hook invokes this on Peter to psyche him out during their duel.
Hook: You know you're not really Peter Pan, don't you? This is only a dream! When you wake up you'll just be Peter Banning, a cold, selfish man who drinks too much, is obsessed with success, and runs and hides from his wife and children!
- This scene is helped that Hook currently has said hook pressed to a nearby grindstone which is now throwing a fountain of sparks dangerously close to Peter's head.
- After Peter spares Hook, the pirate double-crosses him and pins him against the crocodile clock with a short sword, then readies the killing blow.
Hook: Whenever children read, it will say "Thus perished Peter Pan."
- The novelization explains that the nature of Neverland messes with one's memories, and staying in one world or the other will result in memories of the other fading. This is why Peter has forgotten his past as Peter Pan, and why he initially forgets his adult memories once he regains his Neverland memories. It's also why Jack is so easily swayed by Hook; his emotional detachment from Peter made it easy for Hook to manipulate him, and by the third day his memories had begun to fade and he really thought he was Hook's son. Imagine what would had happened if he had been there just a few days longer....