Part 5 of the Canonical List of Subtle Trope Distinctions. Items are sorted alphabetically by whichever trope is alphabetically first; if you're looking for one in specific, use the "Find" or "Search" function of your Web browser.
A Timed Mission is any arbitrary gameplay sequence with an attached timer, that triggers an immediate Game Over if it expires.
Stalked by the Bell doesn't trigger an immediate Game Over if the timer expires, but summons something in-game to harass/punish the player. It may or may not still be possible to complete the level with the added threat(s).
Subverted Kids Show features flagrantly adult themes coupled with adorable characters who look as if they're from a show aimed at kindergarteners but clearly aren't. Graphic violence and sex are to be expected.
What Do You Mean, It's Not For Little Girls? has few or no elements inappropriate for children, specifically little girls, but is not a show intended for little girls because the target demographic is in fact adults. The only thing distinguishing this from an actual kids' show is authorial intent.
The Trope Maker is the first well known and intentional use of the trope.
The Trope Codifier provides the template for all later uses of the trope.
The Trope Namer provides the name of the trope on this Wiki. Usually a well-known case, but sometimes it's unrelated to the actual trope; the name just fit best.
Note that any and all of these may overlap, but are sometimes entirely different; for example, Edgar Allan Poe invented the Detective Story, but Sherlock Holmes is the template everyone goes to when discussing such stories; however, Hamlet may be considered the Ur Example of the mystery detective, though, as he behaves exactly like a mystery detective in the early acts of his play.
Unexpected Successor deals with people unexpectedly receiving political office or nobility, where the ascension is usually permanent and almost always the result of a single disastrous event or unscrupulous individual.
You Are in Command Now deals with military rank, where the ascension is usually temporary and sometimes occurs as the result of several coincidental deaths or removals.