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* It could simply be that the work does such a great job getting the audience invested that the trope works (where using it would usually be seen as forcing emotion, the audience was too invested in the story to notice it).

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* It could simply be that the work does such a great job getting the audience invested that the trope works (where using it would usually and can be seen as forcing emotion, the audience was too invested in the story to notice it).taken seriously.


* It could be some species of [[DeconstructedTrope deconstruction]] of the trope.

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* It could be some species of [[DeconstructedTrope deconstruction]] of the trope.
trope, showcasing why you hate it in the first place.

Added DiffLines:

* It could simply be that the work does such a great job getting the audience invested that the trope works (where using it would usually be seen as forcing emotion, the audience was too invested in the story to notice it).


No examples, please. Given that this is an AudienceReaction derived from another Audience Reaction, specific examples in the main page would be problematic.

to:

No examples, please. Given that this is an AudienceReaction derived from another Audience Reaction, specific examples in the main page would be problematic.[[FlameBait problematic to say the least.]]


This is what happens when a trope normally is a PetPeeveTrope, but one particular example doesn't trigger the usual BerserkButton, or the reverse, when a FavoriteTrope is done in such a way as to hit said Button.

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This is what happens when a trope normally is a PetPeeveTrope, but one particular example doesn't trigger the usual BerserkButton, or the reverse, when a FavoriteTrope SugarWiki/FavoriteTrope is done in such a way as to hit said Button.


* It could be because the context requires the trope. (Sure, the BlackDudeDiesFirst in the film, but that was what exactly happened in the [[BasedOnATrueStory real-life incident the film is based on.]])

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* It could be because the context requires the trope. (Sure, the BlackDudeDiesFirst in the war film, but that was what exactly happened in the [[BasedOnATrueStory real-life incident battle the film (scene) is based on.]])


* It could be because the context requires the trope. (Sure, the BlackDudeDiesFirst in the film, but that was what exactly happened in the [BasedOnATrueStory real-life incident the film is based on.])

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* It could be because the context requires the trope. (Sure, the BlackDudeDiesFirst in the film, but that was what exactly happened in the [BasedOnATrueStory [[BasedOnATrueStory real-life incident the film is based on.])]])


* It could be because the context requires the trope.

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* It could be because the context requires the trope. (Sure, the BlackDudeDiesFirst in the film, but that was what exactly happened in the [BasedOnATrueStory real-life incident the film is based on.])


* It could be because the context requires the trope (given that the cast of this slasher film was entirely black, BlackDudeDiesFirst is sort of a given).

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* It could be because the context requires the trope (given that the cast of this slasher film was entirely black, BlackDudeDiesFirst is sort of a given).trope.


* It could be because the trope is used in a [[DownplayedTrope very understated way]] (yes, that character is very clearly [[CreatorsPet the author's pet]], but he's only on screen for maybe two scenes per episode at most).

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* It could be because the trope is used in a [[DownplayedTrope very understated way]] (yes, that character is very clearly [[CreatorsPet [[CreatorsFavorite the author's pet]], but he's only on screen for maybe two scenes per episode at most).

Added DiffLines:

* It could be because the UnfortunateImplications normally associated with a trope are cancelled out by another (a FauxActionGirl is paired with a genuine ActionGirl to show that competence isn't tied to gender).


* It could be because the subtext that's normally present in the trope is avoided (yes, he is a [[MightyWhitey British lord raised by a native African or South American tribe]], but he repeatedly claims to not be as good a hunter as most of the men of his adoptive tribe, and this is (mostly) borne out by what we see; he's still good enough to beat the bad guys, though).

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* It could be because the subtext that's normally present in the trope is avoided (yes, he is a [[MightyWhitey British lord raised by a native African or South American tribe]], but he repeatedly claims to not be as good a hunter as most of the men of his adoptive tribe, and this is (mostly) borne out by what we see; he's still good enough to beat the bad guys, though).


Why? Well, for the non-annoying example of a PetPeeveTrope case (which is the one we'll be providing examples for) there are a few possibilities:

* It could be because the [[JustifiedTrope justification]] is actually logical (there's a RecordNeedleScratch in the trailer, but it's a movie about an actual Vinyl record shop in the 60s).
* It could be because the subtext that's normally present in the trope is avoided (yes, he is a [[MightyWhitey British Lord raised by a native tribe]], but he repeatedly claims to not be as good a hunter as most of the men of his adopted tribe, and this is (mostly) borne out by what we see; he's still good enough to beat the bad guys, though).
* It could be because the context requires the trope (given that the cast of this slasher film was entirely black, BlackDudeDiesFirst is sorta a given).

to:

Why? Well, for the non-annoying example of a PetPeeveTrope Pet Peeve Trope case (which is the one for which we'll be providing examples for) examples) there are a few possibilities:

possibilities:
* It could be because the [[JustifiedTrope justification]] is actually logical (there's a RecordNeedleScratch in the trailer, but it's a movie about an actual Vinyl record shop in the 60s).
1960s).
* It could be because the subtext that's normally present in the trope is avoided (yes, he is a [[MightyWhitey British Lord lord raised by a native African or South American tribe]], but he repeatedly claims to not be as good a hunter as most of the men of his adopted adoptive tribe, and this is (mostly) borne out by what we see; he's still good enough to beat the bad guys, though).
* It could be because the context requires the trope (given that the cast of this slasher film was entirely black, BlackDudeDiesFirst is sorta sort of a given).



* It could be that it's being used in a sufficiently unusual way (it's not BlackComedyRape; it's RapeAsDrama being [[KickTheDog played by the Rapist as comedy]]).

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* It could be that it's being used in a sufficiently unusual way (it's not BlackComedyRape; it's RapeAsDrama being [[KickTheDog played by the Rapist rapist as comedy]]).



* It could just be so well done that we forgive them (ActuallyPrettyFunny).

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* It could just be so well done that we forgive them the writers (ActuallyPrettyFunny).



No examples, please. Given that this is an AudienceReaction derived from another AudienceReaction, specific examples in the main page would be problematic.

to:

No examples, please. Given that this is an AudienceReaction derived from another AudienceReaction, Audience Reaction, specific examples in the main page would be problematic.


* It could be that it's being used in a sufficiently unusual way (it's not RapeAsComedy; it's RapeAsDrama being [[KickTheDog played by the Rapist as comedy]]).

to:

* It could be that it's being used in a sufficiently unusual way (it's not RapeAsComedy; BlackComedyRape; it's RapeAsDrama being [[KickTheDog played by the Rapist as comedy]]).


* It could be a case of TheyPlottedAPerfectlyGoodWaste (we're supposed to find the {{wangst}}y teenager [[TheScrappy annoying]], so that we understand when TheHero finally starts yelling at him).

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* It could be a case of TheyPlottedAPerfectlyGoodWaste an IntendedAudienceReaction (we're supposed to find the {{wangst}}y teenager [[TheScrappy annoying]], so that we understand when TheHero finally starts yelling at him).

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