Two undeniable ones for Micki occur in "Dr. Jack" where she electrocutes the villain with a defibrillator and "Bedazzled" where she uses a mirror to reflect the burning light of the lantern back at its owner. She's overall clever and resourceful throughout the latter unusual Hostage Situation episode, whether in feigning ignorance, stalling for time while looking for the entrance to the vault (twice!), lying in wait to hit the villain over the head as soon as he opened the vault again, arranging to shock the villain by wrapping exposed lamp wires around the lantern, and having Richie throw it over the railing to make the villain fall.
Ryan's would have to be: using the jumper cables to ground the villain's charge in "The Electrocutioner" so he electrocuted himself through the radiator pipes; knocking Reverend Josiah out the window by letting go of the Quilt of Hathor; tricking the villain of "Tails I Live, Heads You Die" into bringing Micki Back from the Dead; getting the cursed pocket watch from "13 O'Clock" away from Reatha right as the clock reached one; and strangling the werewolf from "Scarlet Cinema" with silver-nitrate-coated movie film.
As for Jack: tricking Lady Di out of the cup in "A Cup of Time"; going apeshit on the villain of "Brain Drain" after he used the trephanator on his Old Flame; refusing Uncle Lewis's Final Temptation in "Bottle of Dreams" so as to save Micki and Ryan; and setting up a small weapons arsenal to use against "The Butcher", then taking him out with his own barbed wire after removing the Thule Amulet (after he had taken out all of Jack's Band of Brothers).
One cursed object, a compact, appears in two episodes ("Vanity's Mirror", then "Face of Evil") with different powers each time. The compact changing its powers seems to make no sense at first, until one considers what happened in "Vanity's Mirror"—not only did its owner end up killing herself once she achieved the love she wanted (but which she knew was only compelled and thus not truly hers), but she herself was a lonely and rejected girl whom everyone in her school believed unattractive. Killing herself after achieving her "love" instead of killing the man in question would break the love compulsion curse, and at the same time the death of an "ugly" tragic girl would cast a new curse related to giving beauty and the chance to have a life others would envy.
At first the name given to the "Quilt of Hathor" is rather inexplicable, since an item marked with a Satanic pentacle and used to frighten people to death seems to have nothing to do with either the Egyptian pantheon or specifically a deity of goodness, love, motherhood, and community. (Although in and of itself a quilt would fit those last two.) But the main villain of the episode tends to use the quilt to kill people while envisioning herself as a sensuous, lusty woman at parties and dances, something which Hathor does hold sway over...and Hathor is also a goddess of fate who was believed to inspire people through divinatory dreams.
Why did the victims in "Symphony in B#" just stand there and wait to get stabbed? Look at their faces when Korda "plays" the violin. Of course a secondary ability of the violin would be to hypnotize its victims — it'd help greatly in its ability to kill.
"Mesmer's Bauble", wherein the pop star the episode revolves around dies by being melted into the villain, is hard enough to watch after learning her actress, the real-life singer Vanity, nearly died from renal failure due to drug overdosing and thus dropped out of show business. (In the episode her character loses her manager and lover, and nearly breaks down saying she can't go on...) It gets worse learning she died in 2016, right before her ex-partner and music mentor, Prince, died as well (eerily, at the same age). To cap it off, her character also sings a cover of "Nature Boy" in the episode—a song quite fitting for a story about a fan with unrequited love, but which was also used in Moulin Rouge!, wherein the singer character also died onstage.
At the beginning of "The Voodoo Mambo", the estate handler and the realtor seem just a bit too smug at kicking out the Villain of the Week from the home of his late father.
The doctors mocking White Cloud for his Native American heritage in "The Shaman's Apprentice" most definitely seem to be receiving some well-deserved karma when he kills them to cure terminal patients. The chief surgeon coming to report to him that he has told the medical board to revoke his license is even more of an Asshole Victim, to the point that Micki actually thinks they should let White Cloud kill him if it will save her ill friend; her friend being left instead to face the definite likelihood of death in a couple months actually seems crueler by comparison, to the point of seeming like Black and Gray or even Gray and Grey Morality.