: An author tends to insert various quirks he or she likes in his work.
- Straight: Bob, the creator of Amazing Girl, Alice and Bob, and Legends of Tropealia, always inserts a scantily clad woman in the aforementioned works.
- Exaggerated: Everything created by Bob has a scantily clad woman in it somewhere.
- Downplayed: Bob's work occasionally features a woman with a revealing outfit, but not very often.
- Bob likes scantily clad women and believes others will too.
- The series takes place in a setting with high temperature. If the girls wore too much, they might overheat themselves and die.
- Bob outright refuses to put a scantily clad woman in any of his work, despite his own interest in that sort of thing.
- Bob is gay; he only puts in the scantily clad women because he knows the audience loves it.
- Bob's works have a conspicuous exclusion of all injections due to his own phobias. Despite medical scenes being very common.
- Subverted: Fans of Bob's work are surprised to find that Tales of Tropeville has no scantily clad women at all.
- Double Subverted: But one shows up in the series finale as a Mythology Gag.
- Parodied: Bob puts a banana in every work of his.
- Zig Zagged: Bob's work alternately do or do not include scantily clad women.
- Averted: Bob doesn't have any recognizable quirks in his portfolio.
- Enforced: ???
- Lampshaded: "Another nearly naked lady?! What's wrong with the guy writing this stuff?!"
- Invoked: Fanservice
- Exploited: ??
- Defied: The editor makes sure that gratuitous kinks don't slip in.
- Discussed: ???
- Conversed: "Seriously? What is with this show and scantily clad janitors?" "Must be the author's fetish."
- Deconstructed: Fans of Bob's work are turned off by this, calling it nothing but fanservice.
- Reconstructed: Fans of Bob's work love his work BECAUSE of the amount of fanservice in his work.
Bob just loves to add Author Appeal
, doesn't he?