Throughout the talk: "I argue that..." Or "I see blank as blank." Not just in the initial signposting phase of the introduction, but all the way through. This takes away a bit from the proper function of metadiscursive markers like this.
After every question: "Thank you for that question." / "That is a very good question." It is fine to do spontaneously once in a while, but I get the idea that the job candidate was taught that you always had to do this, with every. single. question. You feel that the person would say "that is a very good question" for even a ridiculously bad question.
I had a student once who would put a tag in front of every source, like "cultural critic Fulano de Tal," or "Lorca specialist Jonathan Mayhew."
These are not major transgressions, but minor tics. I'm sure I have my own I'm not even aware of.
A few more:
What would you teach for a graduate course? [DISSERTATION TOPIC]. How about an undergraduate course? [DISSERTATION TOPIC].
List of "research interests" on the CV includes 15, mostly overlapping and currently popular things. It would be easier to list what you aren't interested in.