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.
Misaimed Fandom: It's amazing how many people don't realize that "Every Breath You Take" is not a love song.
Never Live It Down: They fought a lot. In an interview before their reunion, Andy Summers lamented that this had become a cliche of the group.
Nightmare Fuel: The song "A Kind Of Loving" is just over two minutes of a woman screaming over a backing track. Admittedly a soundtrack piece but when you hear it on Message In A Box it stands out like a sore thumb.
Signature Song: "Every Breath You Take", "Message in a Bottle" and "Roxanne" tie for gold. "Walking on the Moon", "Every Little Thing She Does Is Magic" and "Don't Stand So Close to Me" tie for silver.
Unfortunate Implications: The chorus of "On Any Other Day", in context, is just an extended whine about a really bad day, but it's easy to interpret the line "My fine young son has turned out gay" to mean "I'm disappointed that my son is gay". There's nothing in the song to indicate the protagonist has a problem with his son's gayness - the key line "and it would be OK on any other day" makes clear that the sentiment is something more along the lines of "Son, you have the worst sense of timing ever," since the coda makes it clear the song takes place on the father's birthday (and we've already heard about all the crap he's already experienced).
The point of that lyric is that he had expected his son to be the one to continue on the family line by having kids. The fact he won't (gay adoption wasn't common back then) is what really makes him disappointed, not the sexuality.
Also, considering that being gay (or at least gay sex) was still illegal in a fair bit of the Western world in 1979, the song could also count as Fair for Its Day
Wangst: "King of Pain". It doesn't really have any overt whining or self-pity apart from the incredibly vague "but it's my destiny to be the king of pain", but the title is super angsty and the lyrics are full of little depressing vignette things.
The Woobie: The nameless main character in "Synchronicity II".