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: My Inner Life
Angst? What Angst?: Unintentional example: Link comes back from war. The only thing that changes about him is that he gets a shiny badge on his clothes, which everybody adores.
Canon Defilement: According to Jen, most, if not all, of the other games never happened. Also, Link wasn't sent back in time at the end of the game. And Hyrule Castle (as well as the town) are back as though Ganondorf never destroyed them. And so on.
Especially having the Great Deku Tree being alive.
Cliché Storm: Dark Link's dialogue. Also, every single time Jenna talks about how much she loves Link.
Lady Mondegreen: Thanks to Jen's misspellings of "huge", people have come to joke that there's a character named "Hugh" who shows up whenever a monster is being described.
Strangled by the Red String: Link and Jenna's relationship. Indeed the first words out of Link in the entire story are him calling Jenna beautiful and he asks her out on a date immediately after. Aside from some sex and a few mentions of being sad about Jenna having to leave there is absolutely nothing else between the two between their first date and Link proposing to her. Though the story frequently harps on how perfect the pair are for each other, there's pretty much no actual examples of why they are.
Unfortunate Implications: Jen's fictional self (which she insists is herself in another dimension)'s first thoughts on Link are how he's handsome thus will give her beautiful children, for crying out loud!
Not helped that Link is blonde-haired and blue-eyed in Ocarina of Time, making some of Jenna's comments come off as rather... Aryan.
There's also the horrible anti-feminism going on, with Jenna constantly going on and on about how having a husband and children make her life complete, how she drops her job to get married, how she constantly clings to Link, how she always makes a point of riding behind him, etc. It's possible that the author was trying to write as if it were medieval times, with old-fashioned female roles, but that doesn't work since (A) Jenna also tries to paint herself as independent and strong and (B) there's no evidence that women in Ocarina of Time are so limited.
It goes so far as to have Epona constantly pregnant so that Link can get a new horse, a stallion no less - because Goddesses forbid a man ride a mare.
One can't help but notice some unfortunate implications in how the king treats Jenna, a peasant merchant, better than Zelda, his flesh-and-blood daughter. He spares no expense for Jenna's wedding, breeds horses especially for her, supplies her and her family with foods, and calls her "Jenna, my sweet daughter." Zelda, on the other hand, gets little to no interaction with him, he does nothing for her, and when he finally has to refer to her in conversation, he calls her "the princess," as if he has nothing to do with her. It's actually pretty disturbing if you think about it too long! Then of course there's the fact that he'll probably pass the crown on to Jenna—because apparently, Zelda can only become Queen if she marries.