The correspondence between algebraic and analytic geometry is thought-provoking. The GAGA makes this precise to some extent. But there is more of this analogy. As I checked an article on analytic space, most of the notions there seems to have an algebraic analogue. I had been wondering why people studied analytic geometry separately to the extent it has been. It would be nice to know about some theorems in analytic geometry that have no analogue in algebraic geometry, and this would justify the study of this subject separately. Here I mean theorems that do need to use the full power of analytic geometry; not things like Hodge decomposition for which Kähler is sufficient.
I'm not sure that the main motivation for studying analytic geometry is that there are theorems true there that are not true in algebraic geometry; if anything, the reverse is true, since any complex variety is also a complex analytic space.
But there are analytic varieties that are not algebraic, so analytic geometry is a broader subject than complex algebraic geometry, which has its own appeal. Thinking analytically also gives a source of techniques that are not available by purely algebraic methods (and maybe this is what you mean by theorems that are true in analytic geometry but not algebraic geometry).
Finally, let me also mention that very interesting phenomena can occur when you study the interaction between the algebraic and analytic worlds, for example of the following kind: the moduli space of analytic K3 surfaces is a connected 20 dimensional space. The moduli space of algebraic K3 surfaces is a closed subspace, which is the union of countably many 19 dimensional connected components. This shows that some problems, like the study of moduli spaces, can become simpler in the analytic regime than they are if you restrict to the algebro-geometric setting.
I would argue that much of analytic geometry relates to non compact manifolds and is concerned with notions and results that have absolutely no analogue in algebraic geometry, like:
Reinhardt and Runge domains, pseudoconvexity, plurisubharmonic functions, analytic capacity, Levi problem, regularization of currents, Bochner-Martinelli kernels, $L^2$-estimates and regularity for $\bar \partial$, etc. etc.
One of the very first results in analytic geometry was Poincaré's proof that the open bidisk and the open ball in $\mathbb C^2$ , both simply connected, were not analytically isomorphic, shattering any hope that Riemann's uniformization theorem might generalize in dimension greater than one.
And the work of Fields medalists Charles Fefferman and Lars Hörmander (not to mention luminaries like Yum-Tong Siu) should convince the most hardened algebraic geometer that there is much, much room left for analytic geometry ...