- Crazy Awesome: Griffin, the British Jumper from the movie, everything he says & does is awesome & crazy & both. Most of the Awesome in the movie is his.
- Darkness-Induced Audience Apathy: The movie adaptation. Depending on how you ask, some people might be slightly sympathetic to the antagonists, though ultimately neither side is composed of adjusted, decent human beings.
- Ensemble Darkhorse: Griffin has the reputation to be far more popular than the main characters. His popularity resulted in a video game spinoff centered on him. Whether it's because he's such a Crazy-Prepared Badass or because he's played by Jamie Bell or both is your choice. Becomes Harsher in Hindsight when Jamie Bell revealed that he hated the production of the movie (More details on The Other Wiki).
- Love It or Hate It: The movie adaptation.
- The Problem with Licensed Games: Jumper: Griffin's Story is an Obvious Beta if there ever was one, with too many Game Breaking Bugs to count. It hurts all the more for What Could Have Been — Jamie Bell voiced the cutscenes quite well, and the teleporting mechanic came within a hair's-breadth of being fun. Being rushed to market to meet the movie's opening date ruined it.
- The Woobie: David at the beginning of the movie. His father later on, who is genuinely repentant and misses his son.
- Anvilicious: If you drink, join AA. If you know, are related to, or brush someone on the street who drinks, make them join AA and join Al-Anon yourself.
- Basebreaker: Though many old and new readers enjoyed them, a lot of fans of the first two books were less than enthused by the Cent duology that completed the series, with most complaints centered on the character herself, including calling her a Mary Sue. In that perspective, complaints include that she destroys the conspiracy that so strongly threatened her parents when its head inexplicably shows up to personally taunt her (after spending the rest of the series being extremely careful to stay several steps removed, and very careful to safeguard against all known parameters of teleportation) while she is sitting in a containment room susceptible to collapsing into a vacuum - IE space, the very place she had spent most of the book very publicly going to. She learns how to teleport and develops new techniques to employ within a few months that her parents with 4 decades of combined experience and intelligence never considered. In the last book, she launches an almost literally one woman space program while keeping her complete plan secret from everyone, including her parents (with minimal consequences and no demands for full disclosure when they learn she was going into space with no backup plan) - everyone else is only present for material, communications and positioning support. Everyone who meets her and isn't a full antagonist likes her; she's smart, funny, and brilliant, and gets acquiescence to every demand she makes. Her only flaw appears to be a desire to involve herself and help people at the risk of herself, which isn't a flaw.
- Harsher in Hindsight (or maybe "Funny Aneurysm" Moment if you're that sort): Did he just... Drop a plane-hijacking terrorist from the World Trade Center...? Brr...
- The Woobie: David, in the book. Millie finds him cute for it.
The Freeware Game
- Awesome Music: The final boss theme from Jumper 2 and its remix in Jumper Redux.
- Breather Level: Oddly enough for one so late in the game, 7-4 in Jumper 1. Yeah, there's a lot of spikes, but there's also a lot of golden arrows that'll renew your Double Jump.
- That One Level: You will find one that you will have a lot of trouble with. Take your pick.