These are what we call the 'YMMV items.' Things that some people find in this work. We call them 'your mileage might vary' because not everyone sees these things in the same way. This starts discussions in the trope lists, a thing we don't want. Please use the discussion page if you'd like to discuss any of these items.
YMMV: Jeeves and Wooster
Alternate Character Interpretation: Jeeves can become quite sinister when you look at him a certain way. He manipulates Bertie to be dependent on him and passive-aggressively forces him to live in a way that keeps Jeeves employed — although in the end, he always reveals to Bertie what he's done, and not only does Bertie not mind, he's happier hanging out with Jeeves than with any other character.
By a similar token, Bertie's Upper-Class Twit tendencies often seem to be little more than a front; he's not nearly as stupid as he likes to pretend, just too lazy to think things through. If he were really stupid, he'd fire Jeeves for constantly defying his every last whim, whereas the overall dramatic arc of every Jeeves & Wooster story consists of Bertie at first forgetting and then remembering that Jeeves is better at defending Bertie's best interests than Bertie himself is.
Crowning Moment of Funny: Gussie's drunken speech at Market Snodsbury. Heavily shortened and toned down from the book, but it's still hilarious, and can arguably double as a Crowning Moment Of Awesome for Gussie, even if very few of the characters think so.
Aunt Dahlia, on the other hand, thought it was a fine afternoon's entertainment...
Aunt Dahlia: "If you see Spink-Bottle, tell him he has made an old woman very, very happy[...] It restores one's faith in post-War whiskey."
Ear Worm: The theme. It doesn't help that it's used as the basis for the entire score. Or that it perfectly suits the tone of the show.
Fandom Berserk Button: Jeeves is not a butler. He is a valet (or a gentleman's gentleman). There is a difference. Woe betide you if a fan hears you refer to him as such...or, worse, as a chauffeur. And in British English, the t in valet is not silent - so VA-llut, not valéy. (That said, if the call comes, Jeeves can "butle with the best of them.")
Values Dissonance: A few instances of casual racism in the books, very typical of the period. In particular, Minstrels in blackface are presented as harmless jolly fun. There's also a problematic scene wherein it turns out Jeeves has rid himself of Bertie's latest fashion faux pas — bright purple socks — by giving them to a New York elevator operator, who then thanks Bertie using 'Negro' dialect more suited to one of those minstrel shows. (It should be noted, though, that Bertie's reaction is characteristically gracious; clearly the Code of the Woosters is fairly broad-minded.)
The Woobie: We dare you to not want to give Bertie a hug after all the crap he goes through in some episodes. True for the books as well.