In the song "Belle", the barber sings "...'cause her head's up on some cloud," while distractedly chopping off half his customer's mustache.
Gaston laughs at LeFou's insults of Belle's father, but then acts offended as soon as he sees Belle is.
Belle: I have to get home to help my father. LeFou: That crazy old loon, he needs all the help he can get! [Gaston laughs heartily] Belle: Don't talk about my father that way! Gaston: Yeah, don't talk about her father that way! [hits LeFou on the head] Belle: My father's not crazy, he's a genius! [suddenly, an explosion comes from the direction of Belle's cottage; Belle hurries off, leaving Gaston & LeFou to continue laughing]
In Bolt, Rhino (like Bolt) believes that the Bolt telivision show is real despite it not being realistic (in-universe anyway). Then at the end, after watching a new episode with an alien storyline, Rhino, who is a talking hamster, turns off the tv and says "That is so unrealistic!"
After Anna puts her feet on the "dashboard" of Kristoff's sled, Kristoff shoos them off, asking "Seriously, were you raised in a barn?" Kristoff then spits on that part of the sled to do a quick "polish". Some of his spit getting into Anna's face.
Princess Anna: Ugh! No, I was raised in a castle!
According to Kristoff, the trolls (who are "love experts") would disparage Anna for getting engaged to a man she just met. When he brings her to them, they try to get them married immediately. In the trolls' defense, they don't know that the two of them just met. One troll mentions that Kristoff has been gone for awhile, so they might think that they've been going steady for awhile. Their comments about getting Anna's fiancé out of the way to fix the whole thing, on the other hand, are something different.
Elsa calls Anna out for falling for Hans so quickly saying, "Anna, what do you know about love?" reasoning that Anna is too sheltered to know what love means. It's understandable given Hans turns out to be plotting a coup, but it becomes this trope because Elsa has been confined to the castle most of her life, only ever in communication with her parents, Anna, and a few trusted servants.
In Hoodwinked, Boingo mocks one of his minions, Keith, for having a name that's not very intimidating, and tells him to change it to "Boris", 'cause, "Ooh, watch out for Keith!" Not only is "Boingo" not really a scary name either, "Keith" and "Boris" have similar meanings in different languages, as "Keith" is Scottish-Gaelic for "from the battlefield", while "Boris" is Slavic for "battler" or "warrior".
"The nerve of him, calling me a boob. I would never call anybody a boob! He's the boob!" (Said by the Mayor)
Another (rather cruel) example is when Sour Kangaroo talks about how she's doing what she's doing for the children's safety until punting Katie out of the jungle like a football.
Rather subtly used in The Incredibles. In the opening interview segments, each of the supers voiced opinions that they went on to contradict in the film itself:
Mr Incredible expresses annoyance that "No matter how many times you save the world, it always manages to get back in jeopardy again," and says that he'd like to settle down and start a family. But when the Super Registration Act is passed, Bob Parr has a harder time than anyone adjusting to civilian life, and is constantly itching to jump back into action.
And, naturally, the inverse applies to his wife, Helen, aka Elastigirl, who said that she wasn't about to settle down and leave the saving the world to the men; she adjusts to everyday life quite nicely.
This also applies nicely to Lucius Best, better known as Frozone. His marriage to Honey, who clearly expects an unusually high level commitment (expecting him to prioritize date night over saving the city), seems to be the last thing his younger self would have gone for, if this quote is any indication:
"Super-ladies? They're always trying to tell you their secret identities (they think it'll strengthen the relationship or something like that.) I say 'Girl, I don't even wanna know about your mild-mannered alter-ego or anything like that.' I mean, if you tell me you're a super-mega-ultra-lightning-babe, that's just fine with me. I'm good... I'm good."
In the sequel, Helen is chilling on her Elasticycle in an alleyway, listening to police scanners, the way her husband would in the first film. She muses over the Irony of her getting hot under the collar when he did that while she is doing it.
A darker, less humorous version in The Iron Giant; when said giant and Hogarth see a deer they go get a closer look, when two hunters shoot it. The hunters see the giant and exclaim, "IT'S THE MONSTER!", and flee while Hogarth and the giant sadly mourn the dead deer.
In the Golden Films film The New Adventures of Peter Rabbit, Peter's overweight sister gets stuck in a box. Benny Bunny, who is pretty chubby himself, laughs at her and says she needs to lose some weight. Then he gets stuck in a fence.
Storks: Pigeon Toady mocks Tulip for being different even though he's the only pigeon in the company.
In Strange Magic, the Fairy King states your typical aesop about not judging people by their appearances. He promptly faints in shock when he sees his daughter kissing an elf. When he comes to, he then hides behind his hands in disgust at seeing his other daughter kissing the goblin king.
Tangled: In "Mother Knows Best", Gothel sings the line "Skip the drama/stay with mama", whilst coming down some candle-lined stairs in an elaborate fashion.
Wreck-It Ralph: At Tapper's, Ralph runs into a Hero's Duty soldier named Markowski who has PTSD after only being plugged in for a week. Learning there's a medal to be won at the end of the game, Ralph asks if he can go along to Hero's Duty to which Markowski refuses, saying "Only the best and bravest serve in our corps!" A split second later, he sees a cockroach on Ralph's shoulder, screams like a little girl, and runs head-first into the wall, knocking himself unconscious. Subverted we actually get to see the gameplay inside Hero's Duty, and just what exactly the bugs in his home game are like.)
In The Year Without a Santa Claus, Santa is told by an elf doctor that nobody cares about Christmas anymore. Before leaving, the doctor wishes Santa a Merry Christmas.
Nigel Powers: There are two kinds of people that I can't stand: People who are intolerant of other peoples' cultures... and the Dutch.
Back to the Future: When Marty goes over the game plan with his father-to-be George to court Lorraine at the Enchantment Under the Sea dance while George hangs up laundry, Marty mentions that he will take advantage of Lorraine to get her angry with him and George, holding a bra, asks You mean youre going to touch her on her...? To which Marty quickly responds no, and then takes the bra and throws it on the ground.
In Bill & Ted's Excellent Adventure, when Bill and Ted get drafted into Billy the Kid's poker game, Bill gently admonishes Ted to "have a poker face, like me". Not ten seconds later he looks at his cards and exclaims "Woah, three Aces, dude!"
Buster: It smells like dog shit in here. Elwood: Don't say "shit", kid. (Buster attempts to light a cigarette, which Elwood confiscates) Elwood: You don't need that shit, kid.
Bridesmaids: Rita shouting "Hey! Shut your filthy fucking mouths!" to her children.
In Bridget Jones' Diary, Bridget has been receiving a series of flirty e-mail messages from her Handsome Lech boss Daniel Cleaver talking about her skirt, and she replies by pretending to take offense. Daniel sends her one final message:
Mortified to have caused offense. Will avoid all non-P.C. overtones in future. Deeply apologetic. P.S. Like your tits in that top.
A classic version would be from Casablanca, when Chief Inspector Renault shouts "I'm shocked, SHOCKED! to find that gambling is going on in this establishment!" before pocketing his roulette winnings. The juxtaposition is used to illustrate how flimsy a justification there is for shutting down Rick's Café. Compounding the hypocrisy is that it's demonstrated the roulette wheel can be rigged, and briefly stated the 'winnings' he earns are a form of indirect bribery for turning a blind-eye to the illegal gambling in the first place.
Cat: And here we have a talking fish... Fish: Don't be idiots! Cats and fishes don't talk!
Played unconventionally for awesome in the finale of Chappie. After Vincentguns down his "mummy" Yolandi, Chappie hunts him down to the Tetra Vall offices and delivers a violent Curb-Stomp Battle to him which breaks almost all of his limbs and leaves him near-dead, all the while ranting about how violence is wrong.
A relatively subtle one: Jay says that his Russian cousin Olaf knows English, but "he don't speak it all good like we do".
In Clue, this is the basis for a Running Gag: whenever one of the other guests' crimes or indiscretions is revealed, Mrs. Peacock is not at all shy at loudly expressing her moral disapproval. Meanwhile, she spends her days working as a bagman for her husband, a politician who takes bribes in exchange for awarding defense contracts. This is especially pronounced with The Reveal that Colonel Mustard was a war profiteer and Miss Scarlet bribed a police officer to keep her brothel open.
In The Comedy of Terrors, after Vincent Price's undertaker character learns that the widow of a man he killed in order to bring business to his funeral home has taken her husband's money and split for Europe without paying for the funeral services, he looks skyward and laments "Is there no morality left in this world?"
Takes a dark turn in Crash: Ludacris' character Anthony is insulted by the sight of a white woman clinging to her husband's arm as she passes him and his friend and proceeds to go on a brief rant about how, being surrounded by over-caffeinated white people and trigger-happy cops who will think the worst of them even though they don't appear the slightest bit intimidating, he and Peter should have more reason to be afraid than anyone else. Why aren't they? Peter replies that it could be because they have guns. Anthony agrees, and the two proceed to carjack the couple.
In Deadly Advice, Major Armstrong, Mrs. Webster and Dr. Crippen sit in the front row of the church singing along with the hymns after having pushed Jodie to murder her mother.
Death Race: The warden of the prison (Joan Allen) has a guard beat Jason Statham's character for saying the word "ass." She does this because, for her, "language is an issue." Later in the film, she says the phrase, "Okay cocksucker. Fuck with me, and we'll see who shits on the sidewalk."
Don Jon explains new technology items to his family and friends, incredulous that they haven't heard of them yet. Then, halfway through the movie, the tables are turned when his girlfriend has to explain that his web browser has a "history".
Don't Think Twice: Miles constantly belittles the TV show Weekend Live, at one point asking "was it ever good?", but he also constantly brags about his audition for it 10 years previously, and is still working on submitting to it as a writer.
Dr. Strangelove: "Gentlemen, you can't fight in here! This is the War Room!"
Groucho: You know you haven't stopped talking since I came here? You must have been vaccinated with a phonograph needle."
Later, during movie's first major musical number, "Hail Freedonia":
"No one's allowed to smoke, or tell a dirty joke, and whistling is forbidden! (starts whistling) If chewing gum is chewed, the chewer is pursued, and in the hoosegow hidden! (starts visibly chewing gum)"
In A Face in the Crowd, Marcia is watching Lonesome Rhodes's morning show, on which he is delivering a sermon to an Arkansas couple about the virtue of "An Old-Fashioned Marriage" (accompanied by a Tastes Like Diabetes song sung by a Lennon Sisters-like trio), when Lonesome's hitherto unacknowledged wife comes up to her penthouse and warns her about his philandering tendencies.
Otto: You pompous, stuck-up, snot-nosed, English, giant, twerp, scumbag, fuck-face, dickhead, asshole. Archie: How very interesting. You're a true vulgarian, aren't you? Otto: You're the vulgarian, you fuck!
Harold & Kumar Go to White Castle: After stealing the car of the sports junkies hassling them all movie, the two discover the "extreme" guys have amazingly wussy taste in music...and as they drive along, get into said "poser" music. Breaking into full on sing-a-long before it's over.
In a deleted scene from the first available on the DVD:
Hermione: And what, may I ask, do you plan to do if this comes up on the final exam? Ron: Copy off you! Hermione: No you won't! Besides, according to Professor McGonagall, we're to be given special quills bewitched with an anti-cheating spell. Ron: That's insulting! It's as if they don't trust us!
Professor Umbridge is a living embodiment of this, in a disturbing sort of way..."here, write into your flesh the phrase 'I MUST NOT TELL LIES' over and over while I spew a continuous stream of lies and misleading propaganda!"
In the prologue of The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey, Frodo tells Bilbo that people think he's becoming "unsociable". Bilbo scoffs at this, and then orders Frodo to put up the sign "No Admittance Except On Party Business".
In Horrible Bosses, Kurt yells at Dale for hitting him in the car... before proceeding to smack him repeatedly while Nick holds the wheel.
In Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade, an early scene introduces us to Indiana as a college professor. Every bit of his lecture to the college class is contradicted later in his search for the grail. "Maps never lead to buried treasure, x never marks the spot."
In Jack the Giant Slayer Wicke asks Roderick, after just pushing a soldier to his death, "Why do people always bother screaming before they die?". Ironically, a giant grabs him moments later, and he screams until said giant bites his head off.
In the beginning of John Tucker Must Die, when a 7th grade Kate spells "anonymous" wrong, the announcer proceeds to spell the word "wrong" as "w-o-r-n-g".
Judge Dredd. Fergie's and Dredd's discussion while on the transport to the Aspen Penal Colony.
Herman Ferguson: Dredd? What are you doing here? Judge Dredd: I was convicted of a crime. Wrongly. Herman:(laughs) That's kinda weird! What are the odds? Two wrongly convicted guys sitting right next to each other? Dredd: You received the sentence the law required. Herman: Five years? Just for saving my own ass? That was a mistake! Dredd: The law doesn't... make mistakes. Herman: Really? Then how do you explain what happened to you? (Dredd pauses) Herman: You can't, can you? Great. Mr. I-am-the-law can't. So maybe this is some kind of typo. Maybe it's a glitch. Or maybe it's poetic justice. (Dredd looks at him in shock)
Strucker in the second one. Under siege by the Avengers, he assures his men there will be 'No Surrender!' Then he turns to his chief scientist and whispers 'I'm going to surrender.'
Avengers: Infinity War once again sees Tony engage in this, telling Spider-Man to can it with the pop culture references after a second Alien reference—which Tony is guilty of himself throughout not just the franchise, but in IW itself as he called Ebony Maw "Squidward"—and even after telling Peter to knock it off, Tony himself calls Star-Lord and Drax "Buck Rogers" and "Flash Gordon" respectively.
Avengers: Endgame: Thor explains to the team that the Reality Stone isn't actually a stone and tells them to stop calling it that... then calls it a stone himself soon afterwards.
A small (and possibly justified) one in Mary Poppins. Mrs. Banks comes home from a suffragette rally and sings a song about how the suffragettes are fighting against men for women's rights then immediately tells the maid to hide the sashes since Mr. Banks doesn't approve of them.
Mean Girls has Regina George, who gained weight, told to "Watch where you're going, fatass!" by a very tall and fat girl.
In Miss Pettigrew Lives for a Day, the frequently adulterous Delysia and another equally adulterous friend are complaining about the friend's fiancé breaking it off after only suspecting her of having an affair:
Delysia: Men are so untrusting. I can't think why.
In Mystery Team, Jason, Duncan, and Charlie are attempting to prove to Kelly that they're adult and professional enough to solve her parents' murder:
Jason: We are mature and legitimate detectives. Kelly: What the hell is that smell? Duncan:I drank dog urine.
Used to hilarious effect in the first The Naked Gun movie. After Officer Nordberg (O.J. Simpson) narrowly survives an attempt on his life, Frank Drebin (Leslie Nielsen) assures Nordberg's wife that the men responsible for the attack will be brought to justice.
Lt. Drebin: Wilma, I promise you; whatever scum did this, not one man on this force will rest one minute until he's behind bars. (Turning, to his partner Ed) Now, let's grab a bite to eat.
And in the second movie, Drebin and his boss Ed Hocken are making police inquiries in a sex shop:
Drebin: We're looking for Hector Savage. Where is he? Woman behind the counter: Why should I tell you, copper? Drebin: Because I'm the last line of defense between sleaze like this and the decent people of this town. Male shop assistant emerging from the stockroom: Oh, hi, Frank. Say, we finally got that model D83 Swedish sure-grip suck machine that you ordered.
A film version of Oliver Twist has the Work House's owners stuffing their faces full of rich food while whining about how the poor people are so greedy, with their talk of wanting more than one bowl of porridge and a bit of dry bread! How dare they!
Similar scenes (with varying degrees of subtlety) can be found in most media dealing with the rich-vs-poor dynamic.
Nicole: Would you like me to stay behind and help you? Clouseau: That is a generous offer, Nicole. But I am quite sensitive to office gender politics. And in today's world, the slightest gesture can be misinterpreted as harassment. And it is late, and I would prefer not to put you or me into that delicate situation. Agreed? Nicole: Yes, I agree. Clouseau [kisses Nicole]: Well, lets seal it with a kiss. And I'll get back to work. [He casually slaps Nicole on her buttocks a moment later]
Ragetti: Our ship's sailing away! Is it supposed to be doing that? Pintel: They're stealing our ship! Ragetti: ...BLOODY PIRATES!
The President's Analyst: A self-described "liberal" character mentions that his next-door neighbors are "real right-wingers, American flag up every day. Real fascists. Ought to be gassed!"
In the film of The Princess Diaries Clarice gives Mia a Genovian ornament. Mia says "don't worry, I will take good care of it"...exactly as she is haphazardly stuffing it into her school bag.
In Hitchcock's Rear Window, Stella (Thelma Ritter) spends most of the film helping Jeff (Jimmy Stewart) and Lisa (Grace Kelly) prove that neighbor Raymond Burr, who they've been snooping on from afar, has murdered his wife. In the film's penultimate scene, after a cop asks Stella if she'll help them dig up the body, she replies: "No thanks, I don't want any part of her!" (This might also be a Double Entendre, since the implication is that the body has been dismembered and possibly decapitated.)
In the Tony Hancock film The Rebel, Hancock has escaped from his office job to try and make it as an artist in Paris. He complains that everyone in his office dressed identically in pinstripe suits......to a group of identically dressed goth types who react with horror to the idea of a place where everyone dresses the same.
The Room: "I cannot tell you, it's confidential. Anyway, how's your sex life?" As with everything else in this movie, it's very unclear if it was meant to be funny.
Whilst inside the theater in the first Scary Movie, Brenda warns the rest of the audience not to talk during the movie, while merrily doing so herself. Her behaviour is so obnoxious that they resort to murdering her so they can enjoy the remainder of the presentation.
Wallace:I hate you. Even I would think twice before dating a 17-year-old. [...] Knives:(upon learning that Wallace is gay) Do you want to know who in my class is gay? Wallace: Yes. Does he wear glasses?
In the sequel, Holmes accuses Watson of showing poor manners towards Simza after she offers them hospitality; Watson takes umbrage with being lectured on manners by the man who threw his wife out of a speeding train and into a lake (he timed it perfectly).
Holmes tells Watson not to drink anything their gypsy hosts give them... then takes a swig from the bottle of alcohol they've just handed him.
Sister Act, when the three main nuns are having a midnight snack of ice cream in the kitchen with Mary Clarence.
Mary Clarence: I know we shouldn't be doing this. Mary Lazarus: It's a sin, a wicked indulgence. (looks in the cartons in disappointment) Didn't they have any butter pecan?
Towards the end of St. Vincent (2014), Oliver shows Vincent how to get two snacks out of a vending machine when you only pay for one. Vincent tells him that it's technically stealing, but Vin is hardly one to talk given his previous antics in the film, including a scene where he steals medicine to sell to a drug dealer to get money to keep his wife in medical care.
Theodora Goes Wild: Lynnfields literary circle, consisting of almost all the most puritanical women in town, condemn a salacious serial, called The Sinner, running in their local newspaper. However, they all privately buy the newspaper to find out what happens next, reading it out loud during their meetings, much to their secret enjoyment.
At the end of an interview, the interviewer thanks Christof for his time, noting how he values his privacy, which is, in fact the one thing (besides honesty) he has denied Truman his whole life, constantly broadcasting Truman's life to the whole world without Truman's knowledge, let alone consent.
In the 'behind the scenes' clips, the actors and producers stress how the appeal of the show is how 'real' Truman and everything around him is, when even a surface glance at Truman's life reveals it to be almost entirely artificial, engineered and programmed. In fact, throughout the movie whenever Truman expresses his true self and doesn't follow the choices the producers have preconditioned him to make things fall apart very quickly and chaos results.
In What a Carve Up!, Janet complains about Ernie being at the will reading; saying that he is obviously only there for Uncle Gabriel's money. This ignores the fact that the money is also the only reason she is there.
In The Woman, after the feral woman Chris is keeping locked in his cellar bites off one of his fingers, he yells at her to tell her that what she did was uncivilized. Coming from the man who's keeping a woman locked in his cellar.