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: King's Quest VI: Heir Today, Gone Tomorrow
Accidental Innuendo: When Alex pulls out the Magic Map: "Alexander feels a strange pulling sensation."
"By all that's beautious, fair and sightly, four morons do I sleep with nightly!"
Epileptic Trees: The Black Cloak Society is mentioned precisely once in the game, in an easily missed optional letter in the harder route through the game. Nothing much is ever explained about the BCS, yet fan theories run wild about it.
Even Better Sequel: This game was received with rave reviews, is generally regarded as the highest point in franchise, and perhaps the only one that can be enjoyed at face value today.
Fridge Horror: The secret passageway Alexander uses in the castle exits in Alhazred's wardrobe... and is only a few twists and turns from a peephole that looks into Cassima's bedroom, and she doesn't seem to be aware that it's there. Sure, Alex uses it to have a brief, touching moment with her while she's imprisoned, but what was Abdul looking at?
It's unclear that Alhazred himself knows that the passages exist. The ghost who reveals their existence to Alexander says that no one knows of them anymore, and if Alhazred did know of them, he would likely have had that hole in his wall which shows his room from those passages filled in.
There was also the implication that Alhazred was going to kill Cassima after the wedding night. Think about what that implies.
Funny Moments: The whole scene with Bump-on-a-Log and Stick-in-the-Mud.
Polished Port: In 1993, a PC CD-ROM adaptation of the game was released for both the MS-DOS and Windows 3.1x versions, and besides the voice-acting and mouth movements in character portraits that had been absent in the floppy diskette version on MS-DOS (which also kept the low-resolution graphics), the Windows version had high-resolution graphics that doubled the resolution graphics of MS-DOS. And not only did the Windows version enhance character portraits with mouth movements, it also featured their blinking eyes, eyebrow movements and mood changes.
Seinfeld Is Unfunny: The CD-ROM version was one of the first to feature Hollywood voice acting, a practice that is now routine.
Tear Jerker: The incredibly detailed description of The Lord of the Dead seeing his life in the magic mirror. On the other hand, it can just as easily come across as Narm.