Cliché Storm: Some FIMFiction critics consider 'The Chase' this. It becomes excessive as the story goes on. With just more and more cliches being piled on.
Designated Hero: Berry Punch kicks an older mare in the crotch (see Broken Base above). The rest of the characters are surprisingly okay with that, providing explanations such as "Bucky's mother is rich and has access to good doctors. She'll get better in no time."
There is, of course, the daring escape pulled off by Natalie at the climax of the movie, as noted on the main page.
Jack gets one, too. When he is negotiating with Mr. Voss, the older man and Natalie get into a trivial argument and Jack actually comes to Natalie's defense, basically telling her dad to shut up. It's the turning point at which we truly understand that Natalie's father isn't quite the upstanding fellow he seems - and that Jack is, frankly, a better man than he is!
The sex scene, with Natalie and Jack getting it on in the front seat at 80mph, really highlights Jack's driving skills.
Nightmare Fuel: The scene in which cadavers come tumbling out of an ambulance.
Unfortunately, the US version doesn't have the same music, and what choices they did make is arguably not as good. They don't even have "hurry up" music that plays when either the player or the Chaser locks in while the other has yet to. Note that the lack of this music had audiences not know that a time limit was even a thing until it actually happened.
Designated Villain: Some feel that the contestants who take lower or even minus offers can be unfairly demonized by the viewers due to the sheer difficulty of the gameshow where the questions can range between reasonably challenging to ludicrous and abstract regardless of whichever offer they take (this is particularly prevalent on Twitter, as some Chasers have pointed out). The fact that the show itself is the one that decides to place a minus offer on the board, which is not guaranteed to appear for every contestant, doesn't help.
Carried by the Host: This show wouldn't be anywhere near as good without the Chasers, nor Bradley Walsh in the UK version. This is likely in part why the American version stuck with Mark Labbett as the only Chasernote though Jeopardy! champ Brad Rutter did a very early test pilot as a Chaser with Mark, or why the Australian one brought Anne and Mark from the UK version to help host that one as well.
Padding: Mixes with Suspicious Video Game Generosity when a contestant has an unusually long interview with Bradley during the broadcast. Chances are they're either going to have the perfect game or be caught in three questions in the head to head with the Chaser.
Rooting for the Empire: Some viewers get quite endeared to the Chasers, and actively want them to beat the teams.
Contestants taking minus offers, or just being Smug Snakes, can also cause this reaction amongst viewers.