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: Lilo & Stitch
Contested Sequel: Stitch Has A Glitch, while still not considered as good as the original, is considered better than the rest of the franchise because it keeps the focus on both Lilo and Stitch, instead of just giving Stitch the spotlight. As well as feeling more like a direct continuation of the original film and its themes instead of a spinoff with a Gotta Catch 'Em All theme to it. As such it does also catch flack from fans who do like the direction the television show took.
Also Wynonna Judd's cover of Elvis Presley's "A Hunk'a Hunk'a Burnin' Love."
Girl-Show Ghetto: The film was able to avoid it and make a big profit during an era in which Disney movies weren't normally doing so well. But to do so, the marketing focused on Stitch, the only male main character (notice the distinct lack of Lilo on the poster at the top of the main page).
Ugly Cute: Stitch, most of the aliens, and even some of the humans could qualify. Chris Sanders loves this trope.
The Woobie: Lilo, so much. The poor girl has no friends, has lost her parents, she's about to be taken from her sister, and her "dog" runs away. And she just copes with it all somehow. Why does she get cursed so badly?!
And Nani, who lost her parents and has to try to get a job, act as a parent at a young age, deal with Stitch, and try not to get her sister taken away by social service. The way she sobs when Lilo is captured by Gantu is simply heartbreaking.
Stitch himself, after he is unable to fulfill his programming. Jumba comments at one point that Stitch must be so lonely without friends or family or even memories to look back on. The only person who is kind to him when he makes an effort to help out is Lilo, which also means that Stitch later deals with the guilt of knowing that his antics and presence is putting a ton of strain on the family and leading to their breakup. It gets even worse for him in the sequel, Stitch Has A Glitch, where he starts to revert back to his old destructive programming and will eventually die. Of course, he gets better at the end.