Fans of "word rage" may be interested in the collection of responses that Stanley Fish got to his call for "phrases and announcements that make your heart sink and make you want to commit mayhem" ("And the Winner: 'No Problem'", 11/23/2009). The resulting collection is a bit different from the usual exercise in meta-linguistic naming and shaming, since in his selected examples, it's generally the (insincerity or offensiveness of the) content that sets people off, not the (alleged) ungrammaticality, modishness, illogicality, or redundancy of the form.
In any case, I was gratified to see that the NYT's Opinionator column has instituted a category of "Peeves", though so far the only entries are Fish's call and response.
True to form, Fish's original call netted 1,122 comments — and many of these are more conventional linguistic peeves that we've discussed in earlier posts, like "went missing" (discussed in June 2004), "going forward" (discussed recently), “Your call will be answered in the order in which it was received”, etc.
As I've noted before, it's too bad that the profession of linguistics can't channel a bit of this repressed enthusiasm for linguistic analysis in better-informed (if not more productive) directions.