Personally, I like the influence Dogma 95 has had on his career, though you could really trace that style back to 'The Kingdom,' where it really all started.
Lars got his start making very technical, cold films (Element and Europa are anything but free-wheeling). Once he got around around to Breaking the Waves, all that shit went right out the window, and thank God he did. Lars discovered his characters and kept the camera focused straight on them. I honestly don't care if the camera's shaky or there's mad jump-cuts, just as long as I'm wrapped up in the story and the people. I think once the process shots and cranes were gone, LVT has done his best work. He's gotten more to the heart of his stories (or lack thereof I suppose). There's an argument that the screenplays are contrived, whether the lambs are being led to the slaughter for shock's sake and manipulation, or there's a conscious, overt attack on the archetypes and structure of moviemaking. I guess I'm of the mentality that 99% of screenplays are contrived anyway, so I don't mind.
I personally enjoy the 'women-bashing' films, if you can call them that (Dogville certainly mixes up the trend). Does LVT hate women? I dunno, but if you were in his shoes, would you rather spend 3 months working on a film w/ Michael Elphick and Jean-Marc Barr, or 3 months w/ Emily Watson, Bjork, and Nicole Kidman