The man who is a "knight in shining armour" who is going to come to the girl/womans rescue and make everything sunshine and money. Lol
The black-and-white nature of the hero/villain, protagonist/antagonist dichotomy - the hero is always so annoyingly "good" and "decent" and "honest" and "reliable" and "pure" and the villain is always so "evil" and "dishonest" and "overzealous", "obsessive" and often considered to be "insane." It's so one-dimensional, boring, predictable and unimaginative.
The broken character that because of some loss or tragedy has given up on life, but over the course of the story begins to reclaim some semblance of purpose or happiness.
The chosen one who isn't aware that he/she is destined to become a hero or saviour.
The coward or traitor who betrays or by some other means impedes the hero, but later recants, engages in an act that assists the execution of the hero's goal and is completely forgiven before either dying a heroic and noble death or being accepted right back into the fold with no hard feelings.
The hero and the villain having some coincidental connection other than simply being enemies who are at odds with one another.
The magic item that holds the key to defeating the evil forces that threaten the hero and his/her compatriots or the world at large.
The frustratingly oafish yet faithful companion of the hero who constantly bungles things, yet somehow manages to rise to the occasion when he or she is needed most.
The ambiguously worded prophecy that could refer to several people, events, places, time periods, etc., that both the hero, the villain, the secondary characters and the reader are all trying to decipher before it comes to pass.
The reluctant hero who begins his or her involvement with the entire enterprise for ignoble reasons, but eventually comes to have a change of heart and becomes a true believer in the ideals behind the hero's quest.
The unkind, unpleasant, overbearing, often downright mean authority figure who gives the hero a hard time whom the reader is supposed to see as a lesser villain before it is revealed that the gruff exterior was placed there for some other reason and the person is actually an ally.
I'm sure that I could think of many, many more, but that will do for now.
'Feisty' teenage girls.
Where they move out but at the last second they see all the good memories and decide not to move. Where two bitchhiz choose between a guy but chooses HERSELF.
Tropes are what makes a genre a genre.
quest for the maguffin that controls whatever
wicked witches, sinister sorcerers
talking animals (if my cats spoke English it would be only "food", "pet", "sleep")
kid who is the lost heir
sidekicks with no noticeable motive for hanging around
Most of them.
All of them should be avoided. Fantasy literature itself should be avoided. Very overdone and passe.
Any world which is just like ours, but with magic
I agree that heroes with pimples is an overused cliche today. Superheroes used to be men and women. Grown-ups. The kids in coming-of-age plots could prove themselves, but they were not the commanders.
Most of what's in this illiterate nonsense..........
Teenagers with Powers. And especially Teenagers with Powers. Oh, and did I mention Teenagers with Powers?
"She was only a farmer's daughter, but my what an ancient prophecy she had!"
Feisty teenage girl (probably with Powers) who doesn't like dressing up and wants to ride out on adventures.
Modern American or even British teenagers (especially if they have Powers) stuck in a fantasy world that's supposed to be medieval.
Harry Potter ripoffs. To be fair they don't get published, but oh do they turn up in 'do you like my writing?' questions.
This isn't a fantasy cliche, specifically, but I hate reading about teenagers. Even when I was a teen I couldn't stand it. Teenagers are as*holes! Stop making them the protagonists in everything!