Big-Lipped Alligator Moment: The encounter with the Greedy. It comes out of nowhere, clashing with the rest of the film's otherwise low-key setting and only comes up again when Raggedy Ann thanks the camel for saving her life. It's also one of two scenes (the other being the joke kingdom) with no backgrounds, depicting the characters in pitch-black negative space.
Crowning Moment of Awesome: Raggedy Ann standing up to the Greedy when he tries to eat her candy heart, smacking his hand away with an oar, followed by a chase scene which plays like a successful video game boss battle
Raggedy Ann: (without a hint of fear in her voice) It seems to me, Mr. Greedy, that you've had quite enough already!
"When the French doll Babette is snatched, Raggedy Ann and Andy give up thinking 'nice, kindly thoughts,' and take off in pursuit. Having gathered up a worn toy camel and other helpers, taken a side trip into 'Loonie Land,' and effected several rescues, the button-eyed band battle a pirate crew..."
One-Scene Wonder: The Greedy, again. Most people who saw the movie remember the Greedy most strongly, who is the prime reason this film is classified as Deranged Animation.
Padding: One of the biggest criticisms of the film is it's snail-like pacing.
Not only does every single scene have a song, but each song is full-length (three verses, three choruses and a bridge) as opposed to the three or four short, two-verse songs typical of other animated musicals.
Even the narrative scenes suffer from Richard Williams' notorious refusal to cut or shorten scenes just for the sake of having more awesome animation. One of Williams's colleagues even admitted that The Greedy sequence went on too long, but Williams was adamant about leaving all of it in because his team had worked so hard to get it right.
The Scrappy: You will have a very hard time liking the naked twin singing dolls. That is a fact.
So Okay, It's Average: The film is described fondly by those who worked on it, many of whom have become big names in the industry (such as Tom Sito and Eric Goldberg, to name a few), as an "animator's film" (ie, a film you more "appreciate" than enjoy). While generally considered a mediocre film on it's own, it boasts a talented crew and some impressive artwork that simply can't go unappreciated.
Bizarrely enough, the Greedy's song is actually kind of sad if you think about it. His life revolves around eating all the time and he has all of the most delicious and delectable meals to gorge on at his leisure... and he can't enjoy any of it because he doesn't have a "sweet heart", making him feel empty even as he devours and absorbs everything in sight. And it's implied that he doesn't even understand why he feels this way.