Final Fight is known for replacing female antagonists (such as Poison and Roxy) with males in the console adaptations of the arcade games. Because... well, you know. It's not right for a man to abuse a woman and all that stuff. Made even more egregious when both the second and third sequels featured a female protagonist. It's also perfectly O.K. to beat up transsexuals and men in drag, as Poison's identity as a "newhalf" started with Capcom trying to get around not being able to show women being beat up by claiming Roxy and Poison weren't really women.
Contrast to the aversion in Double Dragon, where the "Linda"-class enemies show no mercy, and expect none. Linda is depicted as a mannish-muscular woman with a mohawk in the NES and Arcade Sequel, which raises its own set of unfortunate implications.
And averted in the Battletoads/Double Dragon crossovers. In this one, Linda's a buxom long-haired blonde in camo pants and a tight shirt - and the Toads and Dragons hold her up in the air by her hair and punch her in the stomach repeatedly.
This is furthered in Double Dragon Neon, where she now has spoken dialogue and is portrayed as a cruel dominatrix, both to the Lee brothers ("On your knees, Lees!"), and her own fellow goons ("On your feet, idiots!").
Averted in The Sims 2. When a Sim has an affair, the cheated-on-Sim will slap the cheater regardless of either sims' gender. However, there was a thread on the official site's forum that scolded the game producers for allowing male sims to slap females. The poster didn't mention women slapping men at all.
The game Hey Baby is a complex case (the targets are not innocent and the setting isn't normalising the violence in the way that many entries in this list are), but the idea that violent reactions are more acceptable if they're aimed by women at men does appear to be at work.
What makes it complex, though still valid, is that the men are portrayed as "deserving it", suggesting that violence against men is more acceptable because men are assholes who deserve brutality.
Tekken 3's ending for Mokujin has his wife gives him a Megaton Punch both in the beginning and the end of the scene.
In Asuka's Tekken 5 ending, Jin transforms from being Devil Jin, and accidentally lands on her breasts. They're still for about 8 seconds, then she get's pissed off. Jin's response? What's going on? Where am I? Her response? YOU PERVERT!
The web-game The Boyfriend Trainer, where you play as a girl who abuses her boyfriend so that he can become the "perfect boyfriend.".
In Persona 3, Ryoji and Junpei joke around about staying in the hot springs past the allotted time for men, even though they actually panic when girls start coming in for real. When they hear Mitsuru come in also, Akihiko all but freaks out, saying that she'd give them all a Fate Worse Than Death if she catches them in the hot spring —the same Akihiko that is otherwise fearless (bordering on Blood Knight) when facing Eldritch Abominations in an Eldritch Location every night and has been Mitsuru's best and oldest friend for years. When Junpei says that they'd just explain and apologize to the girls, Akihiko insists that it wouldn't matter to Mitsuru, she would "execute them" anyway. And indeed, if you fail to escape after a stealth-action minigame ensues, the girls are righteously enraged by the guys' presence and Mitsuru follows through with this "execution" that reduces all men to quivering wrecks by the next day, and has the girls either berating them or giving them the silent treatment for at least the following week.
In the first class trip, a camping trip in the country, Yosuke proposes going swimming at the river because he wants to see the girls (Chie and Yukiko) in bathing suits. They refuse, but reluctantly agree when he shows he brought suits for everyone. At this point, the Main Character can compliment one, the other, or both girls, and they'll respond favorably to this. When Yosuke compliments them and Kanji suffers a subtle nosebleed, they push all three guys off a cliff and into the river below (a river that is only waist-deep.) Lucky for them the Soft Water, and not the riverbed, broke their fall. Unluckily for them, their Sadist Teacher was up in the waterfall above, puking on the water, therefore the girls were glad they didn't jump in, and the boys felt like a thousand of showers will never make them clean...
Another incident with a hot spring happens when the gang relaxes at the Amagi Inn. The guys go to take a bath at the spa and get assaulted by the girls, who are currently inside and think the guys have showed up to peep. It later turns out the girls showed up during the men's hours and were completely in the wrong, but later laugh off their assault on the guys.
While Chie beats up Yosuke only twice in the video game (she kicks him in the crotch for breaking her "Trial of the Dragon" DVD and throwing a rope to him when he and the Protagonist return from the TV world with their Personas), she does it in the anime, even over the smallest insults.
Catherine features a scene wherein Catherine seriously beats up Vincent and all his friends laugh it off and ignore it. It's actually subverted once it's revealed that they can't see Catherine and as far as they knew Vincent was alone and making weird noises.
Katherine, however seems to get away with Financial Abuse and lying to Vincent that she knew the whole time he was cheating and getting no real consequences for it enough to fall into this trope.
Played straight with Rita in Tales of Vesperia, who will repeatedly hit Raven or Karol. This is usually just treated as a quirk of her personality, rather than a serious flaw. While Raven arguably deserves it for some of his more lecherous comments, sometimes she hits him/uses magic on him just because he's annoying her, and her abuse of Karol is almost completely unprovoked.
Subverted in Tales of Xillia, when Jude tells Milla about times when he was constantly getting beaten up by his Childhood Friend Leia. Despite trying to laugh it off, however, Milla acknowledges it as bullying and even calls Leia out on it when they meet later in the game. Double Subverted later, when Milla attacks Jude with fireballs. Notably, all of these events happen within skits (for whatever that's worth).
In Never Dead Bryce's accomplis, Arcadia, shoots him several times throughout the game, and always played for comedy. However, Bryce is fully immortal and is very difficult to motivate, so threats of physical violence seem to be the only disciplinary measure that works on him.
In Azure Dreams, Nico will wake the protagonist Koh with a drop kick.
This is Franziska von Karma's character in the Ace Attorney series. She is the prosecutor that whips anyone that irritates her even slightly. This includes lawyers, witnesses, the judge, and the police. The most someone seems to do about it is ask her to stop, to which her reply is another whip to the head. There is also some possible Unfortunate Implications if you compare her to the other (male) prosecutors. They seem to either have the respect of the police and judge through their talents (Edgeworth and Klavier) or they intimidate through sheer presence (Manfred, and to a lesser extent, Godot). Franziska comes off as having neither, and instead works through threatening people with abuse, and she herself is quick to back off whenever it looks like someone won't put up with her antics (see Godot in the third game, who is one of the few male characters to not be whipped).
Strangely, she does actually whip quite a few women in her first appearance in the second game, but she never does in any of the sequels. While in the third game, It could be blamed on the lack of options, in Investigations, several women openly mock or do something disrespectful to her, and she will either do nothing, or whip a male character in the area anyway. A Running Gag in the game is that Edgeworth will always question this phenomena, but this only makes her sudden gender bias even more obvious.
In Ar Tonelico II, the main character Croix has his manhood basically held in a vice by the women in the party (minus one you can't marry and one you can). Luca admits to Croix that she's been playing him in order to find her lost sibling and doesn't have any interest in him, which results in Croix getting angry and breaking their relationship, however shortly afterwards you can choose to side with either Luca or Cloche, and siding with Luca will have her basically not admitting she's wrong, and just asking Croix to start over with her like nothing happened and pretending to be all sweet all over again. This is especially horrendous when you take into account that Croix and Luca have been together as children, so Luca basically played the guy for almost a decade. Had Croix done that, it would have had a totally different tone.
Additionally at one point, one of the random conversations of the game can be triggered by going into Sasha's store. Once inside, Sasha begins adorably being amazed by Croix's battle potential, only for Cloche to begin very coarsely stating how he's totally useless, and that without her, Croix would be absolutely nothing. Sasha agrees, and Croix just silently goes along with it, which is pretty ironic considering Cloche is a character in the game who has to be defended and can't take more than two or three direct hits while Croix can withstand a good thirty. While it's played as being part of Cloche's Tsundere personality, had Croix been saying those things, you can imagine Cloche would have been the victim. This WILL happen regardless of the affection the player has raised in Cloche's stats (even if Cloche's ending is now locked and Cloche is officially Croix's girlfriend).
Admittedly, most of the cosmosphere dives are pretty much Croix being abused by the girls in some way or being totally ignored. Then again, it is the subconscious mind, and it would be hard not to control or show such violence in the deep recesses of the brain.
Among the colorful assortment of individuals you meet in Ordon Village during the prologue of The Legend of Zelda: Twilight Princess are Sera and Hanch. Hanch is a rather diminutive man who is always hunched forward and seems rather morose who owns the town's general store. That being said, his wife, Sera, is the one who handles the actual sales. It's also heavily implied that she cares far more for her cat than her husband, and she constantly makes comments about her "good for nothing husband." While it's never stated outright, context clues seem to suggest that she is an abusive spouse, yet no one in the village seems perturbed by this; not even their own daughter.