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.
Fridge Logic: History alters itself at the end of the series, and two characters end up Ret Gone. One fact, (Mrs Tiegan being principal) remains, despite it being due entirely to the machinations of one of those characters. It should be noted that the Tiegans are an Australian family, who moved to New Zealand for the job.
The 2012 film
Actor Allusion: Julia Roberts has been described as "America's Sweetheart". This is a rare movie where she plays a villain. Her role appears to be an extended metaphor for actresses/performers trying anything to extend their fame as they age and can't embrace the inevitability that younger women will eventually take their places.
The imposing Royal Guards decide to let Snow White leave the castle unopposed, and make a pinky promise with each other not to mention it to anyone.
When first fighting the Dwarves, the Prince can't find it in himself to stop teasing the dwarves after they have beaten him. Smash Cut to the Prince and his servant hanging upside down, naked and bound.
Fridge Brilliance: When Snow White leaves the palace the first time, the cloak she wears seems to be a perfect match for the Queen's gold dress. This makes sense when you consider that Snow —having not left the palace in ages— probably wouldn't have had any cloaks of her own, and would have had to borrow one.
Nightmare Fuel: The scene with the giant magic marionettes. Also the Beast, although it's less scary once in full view.
The Mirror on said scene for some.
One-Scene Wonder: Renbock. Not because he's played by a big-name actor, but because he comes across as more likeable and interesting than the Prince in his early scenes — and then he's sent away, and only returns to be part of the crowd in the final scene.
Uncanny Valley: Julia Roberts's makeup as the Mirror - it appears as a talking reflection of herself but with an appropriately gaunt, otherwordly appearance.