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"This is crazy! You guys are family! ʻOhana- (gets kicked in the chin by Stitch being suplexed by Lilo) OW!"
Nani Pelekai attempting to stop a fight between Lilo and Stitch in Lilo & Stitch 2: Stitch Has a Glitch

YMMV pages for works in the franchise:

Sequel films

TV series

Others


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    YMMV tropes for the franchise in general 
  • Americans Hate Tingle:
  • Archive Panic: Lilo & Stitch has been one of Disney's most active franchises since its 2002 debut. Between all the animated material, there are four feature-length films, a short film... and 166 television episodes and specials so far.note  And they all fit in a single (albeit inconsistent) continuity.
  • Base-Breaking Character:
    • Angel. Even though she is one of the more popular experiments in the franchise, becoming a major character a few years after her debut, there are Lilo & Stitch fans who do not like her because of her personality (the anime's characterization of her not helping matters) and/or for being a relatively Flat Distaff Counterpart to Stitch who was only introduced just to give him a love interest, with Angel's detractors saying that she gets a lot of Positive Discrimination from much of the fanbase. In fact, she is often compared to Lola Bunny as a result. The Series' producers can be given some blame for not knowing what to do with her (as with a lot of other characters, especially most of the experiments) in terms of characterization and not putting an effort to go past that.note 
    • While Stitch is one of Disney's most popular characters, with many having been won over by his cute charms and Character Development, some viewers were very put off by his mischief and gross behavior. Forbes's Scott Mendelson considers Stitch to be a major detriment to the film and distracting from Lilo and Nani's plights because Stitch "spends 99%" of the film causing the Pelekai sisters' lives to be worse than they already were.note 
    • Lilo is also this as while most fans find her plights and eccentric personality endearing, some people don't like her due to her poor social behavior, pointing out that she tends to cause almost as much trouble on her own as Stitch does and often bothers a girl who honestly wants nothing to do with her (i.e. Mertle Edmonds). East Asia is probably the biggest case for her fitting this trope, considering how they replaced her in their shows with spirited, more idealistically portrayed local girls who cause less trouble on their shows.
    • Scrump, Lilo's rag doll, became this in more recent years due to "her" increasing prominence on merchandise and other promotional imagery. Casual fans, including those who only remember/prefer the original film, love the rag doll for its Ugly Cute charm, hence all the merch and promo material. Dedicated fans of the franchise, however, have grown sick and tired of seeing the doll on so much of such over other, more deserving, actually living characters that some actively avoid buying merchandise if it so much contains at least a small appearance of Scrump unless there's another character other than the titular duo appearing as well. Those dedicated fans are also not happy that "she's" been appearing with Stitch in place of Lilo herself more often than not, despite him never really showing that he ever cared for the doll in the actual canon (first film included).
  • Broken Base:
    • For a franchise that's all about family, you'd think that the fanbase would agree with one another for the most part. Instead, the fanbase is mainly divided between those who like everything the franchise has produced (including the two TV series that were produced in Asia), those who like most everything made before those two shows (not liking the idea of Stitch separating from Lilo; see below), and those who only like the original film and maybe Lilo & Stitch 2: Stitch Has a Glitch. An even smaller subset of fans like the Eastern-produced TV series (or at least one of the two), but do not like the first TV series and its films due to their perceived Sequelitis.
    • The whole ordeal over separating Lilo and Stitch in general. Some fans see the Eastern-produced TV series as either expanding the ʻohana by showing that it doesn't have to be restricted to Hawaii, while others say that this isn't the case and that Disney is replacing Stitch's old family by putting him in new ones. (It should be noted that the latter group are not against expanding the ʻohana, they're against having to take Lilo out of Stitch's life in order to do so.)
      • Going even further, the debate on whether or not the franchise should continue without Lilo and keep separating Stitch from her to place him in different new families around the world. One side believes that this would help the franchise stay fresh, keep Stitch in the limelight, and introduce audiences to new and obscure cultures, while the other side believes that the current post-Lilo direction is turning Stitch into a Franchise Zombie where he does not really develop any further as a character and does not stay dedicated to any one family, and that there's no need for Disney to use an already established character/universe to introduce audiences to something that's new to them.
    • For the Eastern spin-offs themselves, the voice acting. They're either as charming as the original voices or incredibly annoying.
      • The new voice actors for the returning characters themselves (particularly Stitch and Jumba, who are voiced by Ben Diskin and Jess Winfield respectively in both shows) have either done such a good job replicating the characters' original voices that they should be rightfully seen as the new voice actors for those characters going forward, or sound so off from the originals that Disney should drop them altogether and either bring back their original voice actors or (especially in Jumba's case) look for new voice actors elsewhere.
    • The reports of the original film getting a live-action remake. While this is nothing new among the Disney Live-Action Remakes, Lilo & Stitch is a special case due to its intimate and realistic story. Many feel that the uniqueness of Lilo & Stitch would be "ruined" by being made into live-action and CGI, while others like the idea because not only would it introduce Lilo & Stitch to a new generation, but hopefully bring mainstream attention back to the franchise. There are also concerns over how the aliens, especially Stitch, would look in realistic CGI, and some are concerned Disney would whitewash the human characters (with some making cracks on Emma Stonenote  or Scarlett Johanssonnote  starring). And there's also the fact that this announcement was made just months after the untimely death of David Ogden Stiers, a long time Disney veteran and the voice of Jumba, which can easily come across as disrespectful to his legacy.
  • Cargo Ship: Canonically, Reuben and sandwiches.
  • Contested Sequel: Lilo & Stitch is one of Disney's most polarizing animated franchises in regard to its sequel and spin-off material. This trope is primarily applied to the franchise's television series:
    • Some people see Lilo & Stitch: The Series (and its films Stitch! The Movie and Leroy & Stitch) as Sequelitis due to their executive-mandated Lighter and Softer tone compared to the original film, formulaic writing, an over-Flanderization of the original film's characters, and the show's focus on the aliens' antics causing much of the mundane charms of the first film to be lost. On the other hand, The Series's supporters love seeing all the unique experiments, enjoy Lilo and Stitch's adventures in capturing them, find Lilo & Stitch's message of inclusiveness being maintained through their efforts, and see that it has much of the charm of the first film intact. Either way, Lilo & Stitch: The Series can be seen as divisive among Disney's animated shows.
    • The Stitch! anime gets criticized even more so for replacing Lilo with Canon Foreigner Yuna, changing the characterizations of much of the returning characters for the worse, and being a Time Skip Stealth Sequel Series to the rest of the franchise, among other things. Its fans and supporters—yes, it has some—enjoy that it continues Stitch's story and shows more of the experiments (even introducing new ones). They also argue that it proves that the franchise doesn't have to be restricted to Hawaii, and that Yuna is a good Ideal Hero character. (Though they also believe that the third season is weaker than the first two.)
    • Stitch & Ai also received mixed responses. One side of the fandom liked having a TV series whose art style better resembles the original works in the franchise, has better action and more likable characters (both old and new) by comparison, and has a better-handled plot that heeds closer to the original film. The other side disliked it for separating Stitch from Lilo again and given another Canon Foreigner human girl companion to replace her, believing that the new human characters themselves were too similar to the original ones and some of the new elements that this series introduced like Stitch's destruction form were needless additions. Then there are those who thought that the show's setting is a good idea for an animated series, but the involvement and integration of the Lilo & Stitch universe were completely unnecessary. All that said, the continuation of these "post-Lilo" spin-offs remain a point of contention among fans.
  • Crazy Awesome: Stitch, the purest definition of this trope. He manages to escape by force, then hijacks a ship and crash lands on Hawaii, coming out with a maniacal cackle. In the original movie, even after a heavy chunk of Character Development, he rescues Lilo by using lava and diesel from a truck to skyrocket towards Gantu's ship, crash through the window, then proceed to throw him out of it. And let's not mention when he's on caffeine... Lilo regularly makes side-comments throughout the franchise when he's acting particularly hyperactive that she won't be giving him any more coffee.
  • Critical Backlash: The East Asian spin-offs have received a small bit of this. As a result of the huge backlash towards the Stitch! anime and especially after the later introduction of Stitch & Ai, both shows' fans (including ex-haters) have been defending and trying to rally support for them, telling the other Lilo & Stitch fans who dislike them to stop being obnoxious with their hatred and Fanon Discontinuity toward the spin-offs. Results are mixed, though, since there are fans out there who don't like those shows for reasons other than Lilo getting replaced, and not all of them behave as obnoxiously as some of the spin-offs' supporters make them out to be.
  • Drinking Game:
  • Ensemble Dark Horse: The franchise, which is an Ensemble Dark Horse unto itself among Disney's animated works for being very non-traditional, features many unique characters who are this trope, especially the experiments for sure. See this page for more.
  • Fanon: The many, many fan-made designs and descriptions of experiments that have still yet to be seen in the franchise. Even worse is the fact that the "Lilo & Stitch Wiki" on Fandom/Wikia actually treats many of these fan designs and descriptions as canon by providing many articles about them, providing short descriptions on its full list of experiments, and using many fans' artwork (most likely without their permission) as the closest thing to these unseen experiments' official art.note  Fans who took these as canon even edited The Other Wiki's (since deleted) list of experiments numerous times to add all this unprofessional non-canon information over there, which forced its users to clean up after them.
  • Fanon Discontinuity:
    • Stitch! and/or Stitch & Ai for separating Lilo and Stitch, replacing her with Canon Foreigner Expies of her, replacing all those characters' voice actors, and (in the anime's case) changing up the returning characters for the worse.note  The fact that Chris Sanders has zero participation with those shows makes this matter worse. That said, most of the Fanon Discontinuity is relegated to the West, especially in North America, and as Critical Backlash above notes, there are those out there trying to defy those who invoke this trope.
    • Even The Disney Wiki on Fandom subtly does this; for the original Western-introduced characters' article infoboxes, the "Character information" sections usually only cover those characters as they appear in the original Western continuity and not anything that is exclusive to the anime or the Chinese series, even though the "Background information" infobox sections (i.e. Production info) and the main article text (primarily under the "Appearances" sections) include them.
    • For some purist viewers, damn near everything that's not from the original film is this. These viewers even go as far as to believe that Stitch is the only genetic experiment that Jumba ever made, taking Jumba's clear-as-day lie at his trial with the Last-Second Word Swap at face value and forgetting/deliberately ignoring that Stitch's experiment number is supposed to imply that he's not the only one. Even Disney Infinity subtly does this.note 
  • Fan-Preferred Couple:
    • Despite that their canonical relationship is that of sibling figures, there are quite a lot of fanfics and fan art that pair Lilo up with Stitch. Squick or Squee!note  By comparison, Keoni Jameson (her crush in The Series) has virtually no stories involving him in a happy relationship with Lilo, and even Angel breaks up with or has already broken up with Stitch in some fics. (Though at least several Lilo/Stitch authors do have her maintain a good friendship with the main duo, rather than have her completely reject them, probably because the rejection of family would go against the main theme of ʻohana and all that.)
    • Tying in with the above, Lilo/Stitch shippers usually pair Angel up with Reuben to form a Beta Couple to go with the title duo, even though it makes almost no sense based on how she acts around him in the official canon.note 
  • First Installment Wins:
    • As with most Disney franchises based on films in the Animated Canon, the original film is easily the most fondly remembered and the best-written part of the franchise. The sequel material were popular back in the franchise's heyday, but (outside of East Asia) they have been mostly left behind and forgotten (save for Angel, considering all the merchandise that she gets today).
    • If you expand it to general continuities—the original 2002-06 Western continuity (Stitch on Hawaii with Lilo), the anime continuity (Stitch on Okinawa with Yuna), and the latest Chinese continuity (Stitch on the Huangshan mountains with Ai)—most of the fanbase prefer the first one (Stitch with Lilo).
    • When Lilo & Stitch was added to Disney Magic Kingdoms (as limited-time content), the related content included elements taken from the sequel material (including Angel being added as a non-premium character), which caused DAC purists and original film only fans to complain on the game's subreddit and official Facebook page.
  • Friendly Fandoms:
  • Germans Love David Hasselhoff:
  • Hilarious in Hindsight: Let's see: it's a franchise about a girl and her alien buddy in Hawaii, with said alien being the 626th of such creatures which the TV series is dedicated to capturing, the creatures are tamed with The Power of Friendship, and Japan utterly adores that alien. When news broke out that Pokémon Sun and Moon would be set in Alola, a Hawaii counterpart, and that the plot would revolve around alien life-forms the likes of which the franchise has never seen before in the Ultra Beasts, it may as well have been free publicity for Lilo & Stitch. (That is, if Lilo & Stitch was still producing stuff for more than just kids of specific countries.)
  • Ho Yay: Jumba and Pleakley. See the YMMV pages for The Series and Stitch! for more info.
  • Hollywood Pudgy: Averted; the chubbier characters are more a reflection of Chris Sanders' own drawing style, but do not have unrealistic body types.
  • Magic Franchise Word: The film popularized ʻohana outside of Hawaii, and the word remains strongly tied to the franchise to this day.
  • Memetic Mutation:
    • The ʻohana motto: "ʻOhana means family; family means nobody gets left behind — or forgotten."
    • "Happy 626/Stitch Day!" Explanation 
    • The scene with Lilo using Stitch to play a record, using his open mouth as the speaker.
    • The scene of Lilo praying for an angel as Nani listens in, then cutting to Stitch's evil laugh after crashing on Earth, has been adapted in fan art to any other number of oddly positive relationships.
  • Only the Creator Does It Right: For a number of fans regarding the animated shows and films; basically, if Chris Sanders isn't involved with an animated work as the voice of Stitch, then it's not "good". (In fact, several fans also have issues with Ben Diskin's Stitch voice because [to those fans] it doesn't sound as genuinely cute, charming, or enthusiastic as Sanders's.)
  • Popular with Furries: Stitch's cute, animal-looking design makes him popular with furries. The same applies to some of his other cousins, such as Reuben and Angel.
  • Sacred Cow: Lilo Pelekai is slowly attaining this status thanks to her being neglected quite heavily in much of the franchise's marketing and due to the Eastern-produced shows that replace her.note 
  • The Scrappy: In a meta sense, Stitch's Great Escape! is so infamous that it put Stitch and the franchise in a bad light to a fair number of American Disney Parks fans, most of which still hold a grudge against him to this day.
  • Self-Fanservice:
    • Most fan art of an adult Lilo tend to portray her as a fit, attractive young woman with a slim body and full lips much like her sister, usually wearing midriff-revealing clothing or a bikini. Contrast the canonical depictions of the adult Lilo in The Series episode "Skip" and the anime episode "Lilo", which portray her more modestly, wearing clothes that make her look like a responsible adult and having the same mouth that her younger self has, never developing fuller lips.
    • Even though Stitch is canonically completely incapable of growing any taller or even aging, he has also been drawn with a humanoid body shape of either an athletic young adult or a bodybuilder, while still maintaining his overall alien genetic experiment looks (blue fur, claws, head, et cetera). Some of the other experiments have also been drawn like this, but they're much rarer.
  • Ugly Cute: Stitch, most of the aliens, and even some of the humans could qualify. Chris Sanders loves this trope.

    YMMV tropes for the original film 
  • Alternative Character Interpretation:
    • When it comes to Lilo and the other girls in her class, has she always been hated by them? Or as she still desires their approval in some way - were they previously friends or at least friendly before her parents' death? Lilo has been coping in odd ways since the death, so maybe her sudden fascination with weird things soured their relationship. She refers to them as "my friends" to Cobra Bubbles.
    • There's also the debate as to whether Lilo might be better off with another family than Nani. When Cobra Bubbles arrives, Nani has garbage that hasn't been taken out, the stove was left on when she went to collect Lilo, and that's not to mention Nani leaving her alone in the house when she goes to a job interview (it's not like she can't bring her and get David to keep an eye on her). Luckily this is resolved by the end as Jumba and Pleakley are around to be extra support for Lilo, and David is implied to help out too.
    • It's heavily implied the Grand Councilwoman was all for Stitch remaining with Lilo and employed Loophole Abuse with the pet licence so that they could stay together. And once Lilo produces the licence, she seems to go out of her way to make sure their position is secure.
  • Awesome Art: It's a Disney Animated Canon film, so of course it would feature this, but what makes this film stand out is its art style with interesting character designs, unique yet fluid animation (including what has to be the best water in traditional animation), and gorgeous watercolor backdrops.
  • Awesome Music: The two original songs made for the film, "He Mele No Lilo" and "Hawaiian Roller Coaster Ride", both encapsulate Hawaii very well. Not to mention the Elvis Presley tunes used in the film and soundtrack, Wynonna Judd's cover of his "Burning Love", Alan Silvestri's score, and Tia Carrere's (the voice of Nani) sorrowful performance of "Aloha 'Oe". The trailers use AC/DC's "Back in Black".
  • Best Known for the Fanservice: Gee, I wonder why there's so much online fanart of that blonde lifeguard girl...Nani and David are no slouches in this department either.
  • Big-Lipped Alligator Moment: Lilo using Stitch as a speaker for a record player makes no sense in the context of Stitch's abilities and never comes up again in the film.note 
  • Ear Worm: A bit of a guilty pleasure, but the A-Teens cover of Elvis Presley's "Can't Help Falling in Love" played in the beginning of the credits post-montage is pretty fun to listen to and very catchy. Don't believe so? Here you go.
  • Ensemble Dark Horse: This film is this for the Disney Animated Canon. While its success is seen today as being rather modest when compared to Disney's bigger blockbuster films, it was Walt Disney Feature Animation'snote  biggest critical and commercial success during their post-Renaissance lull until the Disney Revival. As a result, it is easily Disney's most recognizable animated work from the 2000s.
  • Fanon: A popular theory is that Lilo always fed Pudge a sandwich before her parents died, but the day they died she forgot to feed him. Thus her belief that Pudge controls the weather.
  • "Funny Aneurysm" Moment:
    • In the ending montage, one scene shows Lilo, Stitch, and the girls dancing. In the background is a sign advertising the fictional airline Tsunami Air. A little less funny after the "Boxing Day" tsunami of 2004.
    • In-Universe: Lilo feeding Pudge the fish peanut butter sandwiches every day because she believes he controls the weather seems like a throw-away gag at first glance. Then you find out that her parents died on a rainy night's drive.
  • Genius Bonus: Nani sings "Aloha ʻOe" right before Cobra Bubbles plans to take Lilo away. While "Aloha ʻOe" was composed as a love song, it's more commonly seen as a symbol of the loss of Hawaii when it was annexed by the United States. Nani sings the song as her sister is about to be taken away by a literal agent of the U.S. government. Bonus points for the opening song "He Mele No Lilo" invoking Queen Liliʻuokalani, the last monarch of Hawaii before it was annexed and the composer of "Aloha ʻOe".
  • 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 male lead character. Lilo was even excluded from the film's theatrical release poster.
  • Harsher in Hindsight:
    • This line Lilo says when Stitch leaves after the "Aloha ʻOe" scene: "ʻOhana means family. Family means nobody gets left behind. But if you wanna leave, you can. I'll remember you, though. I remember everyone who leaves." Stitch would do just that later in her life.
    • Lilo locking herself inside the house to die after being rejected and bullied by Mertle becomes even sadder thanks to high-profile cases of kids committing suicide because of extreme bullying.
  • Hilarious in Hindsight:
    • One version of The Lion King "Inter-Stitch-al" showed Timon—in the crowd below Pride Rock riding on Pumbaa's back—pointing out that Simba wasn't the one being lifted into the air, even though Those Two Guys were not shown to have been at Pride Rock during the beginning of the 1994 original film. Come 2004, however, and it turned out that the meerkat-warthog duo were at Simba's unveiling after all.
    • The scene in which Stitch acts like a giant monster in a model scale of San Francisco. Legendary Pictures made a movie of a certain well-known Kaiju fighting in both Honolulu and San Francisco with other monsters in 2014.
    • In one scene, Pleakley indignantly yells "Educate yourself!" to Jumba when explaining the endangered status of the mosquito species. In The New '10s, "Educate yourself!" has since been adopted as a Catchphrase by politically active bloggers on websites like Tumblr, and it is now something of a Stock Phrase associated with the "Social Justice Warrior" stereotype.
    • Jumba says he would "never make... more than one" creature. In The Series, he's got a lot of them. This also applies to Pleakley asking if Stitch has a relative who could be tasked to hunt him down.
    • David's line: "So you're from outer space? I've heard the surfing's choice." Come later in 2002...
    • The Grand Councilwoman has been noted to look remarkably similar to a member of the Duros species from Star Wars, right down to the wrinkly lipless mouth and jagged fangs. Furthermore, the planet where the film begins and where the Federation is based, Turo, sounds similar both to Duros and their own homeworld of Duro. Fast-forward to the 2010s, when Disney bought Star Wars itself—the joke writes itself.
    • Daveigh Chase cranks the Creepy Child aspect even further when she plays Samara in The Ring (2002).
    • Now that a live-action remake is coming up, many are wondering if the teasers can be re-created in live-action.
    • Jumba's disgust that Stitch would use a "little girl for a shield" becomes this after Kirby Star Allies, which has a character who literally uses girls for a shield. "This is low even for you" indeed.
  • Ho Yay: Jumba and Pleakley start their "relationship" in the film. They pretend to be husband and wife after reaching Earth while wearing poorly-crafted disguises, although they initially treat all this as nothing more than just an act. They decide to move into Lilo and Nani's house and live together at the end of the film.
  • Memetic Mutation: The teaser trailers have Stitch invade a Disney film, which are memes by themselves.
  • Nausea Fuel: The handful of scenes that feature Stitch playing with his own saliva. And, later, sticking his tongue up his own nose to eat a booger. Yech!
  • Older Than They Think: Did you think this movie was the first animated work to have a girl befriending an alien as a plot? Meet Katie and Orbie, created (as a series of books) over a decade before the movie was released, and which incidentally was seen on Disney Channel in the United States (and ended production in the same year the movie was released). However, as that series is aimed at a preschool audience, is Lighter and Softer, and doesn't have anything in common storyline-wise.
  • One-Scene Wonder: The blonde lifeguard girl who Nani talks to on the beach. This probably doesn't need any further explanation.
  • "Seinfeld" Is Unfunny: As this film's fans are fond of pointing out, it did several things that were considered pretty daring and unconventional for a Disney film back in 2002—but most of those things have since been done by more successful Disney films, making it a bit harder to appreciate this one in hindsight. Case in point: it featured a modern working-class protagonist of color before The Princess and the Frog did, it featured a female protagonist without a love interest before Brave did, it focused on the unconditional love between two sisters before Frozen did, it did an entirely science-fiction plot before Big Hero 6 did, and it featured a central cast of native Pacific Islanders before Moana did.
  • Signature Scene:
    • The end of the "Hawaiian Roller Coaster Ride" sequence where Lilo, Stitch and Nani ride through a huge wave, all smiling. It's this scene that's represented on the original DVD and VHS releases' (and later digital releases') Detail-Hogging Cover. There are also some Signature Scenes for the comedic and dramatic sides of this animated Dramedy:
      • On the comedic side, Lilo and Stitch's fourth wall-breaking dance at Mrs. Hasagawa's fruit stand, which is the image on our Funny Moments page for the film.
      • On the dramatic side, either the "Aloha 'Oe" sequence or the subsequent scene where Stitch gets "lost". We've used screencaps from both scenes on our Tear Jerkers page.note 
  • Sweet Dreams Fuel: "Hawaiian Roller Coaster Ride" captures the joys of "lingering in the ocean blue" so perfectly.
  • Unintentionally Unsympathetic: At least Cracked and CinemaSins have both deemed Nani this because of her inability to properly take care of Lilo and the (admittedly, at times serious) mistakes she makes in the film, with the latter deeming her unworthy of any redemption. Both have received counter-criticism in their comment sections for this.
  • The Woobie:
    • Lilo. 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?! It doesn't stop there, though, as Lilo gets captured by Gantu and before Stitch rescues her, she starts crying because she thinks she'll never see Nani again.
    • Nani, who's forced into parenthood after her parents' deaths, can't hold a single job to support her and her little sister and now suddenly had to deal with Stitch and the threat of Lilo being 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.
    • That one guy who's never able to eat his ice cream because of something Stitch is doing.

    YMMV tropes for the franchise's other video games 
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