These are what we call the 'YMMV items.' Things that some people find in this work. We call them 'your mileage might vary' because not everyone sees these things in the same way. This starts discussions in the trope lists, a thing we don't want. Please use the discussion page if you'd like to discuss any of these items.
YMMV: Fatal Attraction
Alternate Character Interpretation: He Says She Says all over the damn place. Is he to blame for cheating... or her, for stalking? Which is worse? Does one merit the other as a punishment?
Fridge Logic: The Mad parody points out that Alex, when she kidnaps Ellen, somehow manages to find an amusement park open during school days in the off-season.
"Funny Aneurysm" Moment: Glenn Close played a pregnant woman on a murderous-rampage in the re-shot ending that we all know and love; she didn't find out she actually was pregnant with a little girl during the filming of said-murderous rampage until after she was rushed to the hospital with a concussion during a botched take. Needless to say, she does not like watching the finale to this day, having (unknowingly) risked her daughter's life filming it.
There's also when Alex kidnaps Dan's daughter several days later, terrifying her parents — and the viewer — with the very real possibility that she could have harmed her if she wanted to, and indirectly leading to Dan's wife being injured in a car accident. It's not hard to see why this is the last straw for Dan.
Strawman Has a Point: For all of Alex's crazed behavior, she's absolutely right that Dan has a moral and legal obligation to the child she's carrying.
If it exists.
And when Dan rebuffs her advances, saying "I have a whole relationship with someone else", she asks "Then what were you doing with me", pointing out his hypocrisy.
Unfortunate Implications: Alex is an unmarried thirty-something career woman. Despite initially being presented as intelligent, independent, and successful, she quickly goes completely off the deep end in her efforts to hang onto a man and have his baby.
Mitigated by the portrayal of other career women in the movie — they're perfectly happy with their lives. The unfortunate implications only stem from Alex's obvious mental illness (Borderline Personality Disorder).
Plus the bunny boiling, which only exists so we can unambiguously see her as the villain and ignore Dan's own culpability.