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.
Also, the film was finally released under the title "Princess and the Cobbler" in September 1993. A month later, Vincent Price passed away. So Zigzag's final line "For Zigzag then, this is....the end!" is kind of particularly disturbing.
Hype Backlash: An increasing number of people are claiming that the film isn't quite the masterpiece its fans make it out to be, feeling that while the animation is top notch the storytelling is weak and several scenes are mainly animation for animation's sake rather than furthering the plot. (As this article puts it, Williams "had 95 minutes of footage for a 79-minute movie.")
Jerkass Woobie: The Thief, especially if you've seen the Recobbled cut where an old lady, a polo game, a self destructing war machine and even a bed THAT COMES ALIVE FOR NO REAL REASON try to kill him. At the finale, he finally gives up the Balls because he had it up to here with the trouble it caused him.
The completion bonds company, really. Contrary to popular opinion, they did not steal the film. Richard Williams had signed a contract with them that said he would complete the film at a fixed date for a specific amount of money, of which he did neither.
Mondegreen: The little song from Zigzag's advisors announcing his presence in the original cut is hard to make out, leading to a lot of these.
Narm Charm: For some, the Calvert and Miramax versions are these.
Special mention for the Thief's snarky inner monologue, which for several is the only redeeming factor of those cuts.
The Calvert animation... oy veh, the Calvert animation. Not only is it rarely on-model but if one studies closely there are a slew of errors (YumYum's feather disappearing and reappearing during the "She is More" sequence, Tack losing his nose for a frame or two as he says "when to a wall you find your back... A TACK!!!!", etc)
Visual Effects of Awesome: Try to remind yourself every ten minutes or so that the film was made entirely with hand-drawn animation, without a computer in sight. Because you will need to.
What The Hell Casting Agency: Arguably, Sean Connery as Tack near the end of the Recobbled Cut. Of course, this was Richard William's original intention, somewhat of a joke, since you wouldn't expect such a skinny guy to have such a deep and suave voice.
Played much more straight in the Calvert/Miramax cut, which either completely redid voice tracks or, more infamously, gave previously nonspeaking characters lines in order to have an All-Star Cast.