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: The Dukes of Hazzard
Best Known for the Fanservice: Many people only know the series because of Daisy's short shorts. Tiny short shorts are still occasionally referred to as Daisy Dukes to this day.
Fridge Logic: It's mentioned repeatedly that the Duke boys can't have guns as a condition of their probation. So, how are they getting dynamite and blasting caps, both of which require a permit in most jurisdictions—a permit that Boss Hogg would ultimately have the ability to grant or deny?
Just Here for Godzilla: While most fans do like the stories and the fanservice on both sides. Let's face it the bulk of you are here to watch the General Lee outrun cops and make ridiculous jumps. Even those that hate the movies love that part.
Tear Jerker: In the 1997 tv-movie, we're shown now-county commissioner "Boss" Rosco's office, which has a large portrait of Boss Hogg behind his chair. Rosco at one point goes up to the portrait and laments that "I sure miss you, little fat buddy", while almost breaking down crying. Best and Booke were close friends, and his show of emotion is genuine.
The Weird Al Effect: The show was very popular in the UK, and largely displaced any previous knowledge of what the Confederate flag signified—as far as British people are concerned, it's that flag that was on top of the General Lee, and you put it on your car or lorry if you also enjoy driving around thumbing your nose at 'the law'. Naturally this can lead to Values Dissonance.
Ditto in Mexico, when the series was very popular, and it's not so unusual to find someone who has a identical (or similar) replica of the General Lee in Mexican streets. It does help most Mexicans don't get the historical nuance behind the Confederate flag and many Mexicans thought that flag is simply a modification of the regular American flag just for making the car to look really Badass.
What an Idiot: Several of the series most memorable (if not critically acclaimed) episodes have played upon the premise of Boss and Rosco being so naive and stupid – Sorrell Booke and James Best convincingly portrayed their respective characters as gullible individuals with the mentality of 10- and 7-year-old boys – that dangerous criminals are able to easily able to get them to help accomplish their goals. Perhaps the best example of this is "When You Wish Upon a Hogg," where Boss' corrupt nephew, Hughie, uses his insight into his uncle and right-hand stooge to convince them that an old, antique oil lamp contains a genie that can help them get rich and put the Duke boys in prison forever. When Trixie (Hughie's beautiful girlfriend) plays her part perfectly, Boss and Rosco – both adults who, even with their mentality should know that the "genie in a lamp" idea is just fiction – take the bait. Bo and Luke, naturally, know that the "genie in a lamp" scheme is fraudulent but Boss and Rosco refuse to reason. Several other examples:
"New Deputy in Town," from Season 4. In a case that also fits Bad Cop/Incompetent Cop, Rosco – told that a federal inmate in custody on bank robbery and murder charges will be staying overnight at the Hazzard County Jail – fails to follow up on an FBI advisory that also alerts about his partner in crime: a shapely young woman named Linda Mae Barnes, also wanted for bank robbery and murder. Not long thereafter, after Rosco again bungles an arrest of the Duke boys, Barnes shows up, impersonating a state trooper and easily arrests Bo and Luke. Boss is so impressed (and turned on by Linda) that he hires her on the spot, also acting like an idiot and failing to conduct a background check.
Enos – along with the others, who are far more intelligent than Boss or Rosco – fall prey to the What an Idiot trap in "Too Many Roscos," when they fail to notice obvious clues about a criminal posing as Rosco, due to his exact resemblance. The phony had bungled simple facts about Bo and Luke, two men he had known since they were young boys, but yet recalled in exact detail facts about an expected armored car delivery at Hazzard Bank. Nothing arouses their suspicion, as everyone chalks it up to "amnesia" the real Rosco had suffered in yet another accident.