John McClane fits the get-badly-hurt type to a tee. In the fourth film, he keeps taking enough damage to kill a man 3 or 4 times, yet he still wipes out an entire assault squad occupying a building, destroys a chopper with a police cruiser and a ramp, kills an enemy Action Girl with a Ford Explorer and an elevator pit, takes out a fighter plane with a big truck and an elevated highway, and shoots himself in the shoulder to kill the Big Bad that was holding a gun against him. And all he needs to get patched up after all this is a calm ride in the ambulance.
The Action Girl is also absurdly Made of Iron — she survives being hit by the Explorer, being smashed through a few walls, and even being slammed between the Explorer and a solid concrete wall. She was still beating the crap out of John after all this.
Although the first film was mainly designed as a subversion of the trope (so... yeah), and got a lot of attention for how unlike a lot of popular action movies at the time, the hero picked up several injuries over the course of the film and looked like he'd been through a warzone at the end.
Subversion: Matt Murdock in Daredevil is shown spitting out a broken/dislodged tooth after his first on-screen fight, and it might take less time to show how much of his body isn't scarred. His medicine cabinet is also shown to be absolutely stuffed full of painkillers like Percocet and Vicodin, suggesting that he could teach Dr. House a thing or two about living with pain.
Deconstructed in the movie Unbreakable. The character in question is the sole survivor of a wild train wreck. His super-fortitude is the basis for the plot.
The villain Jaws takes massive amounts of punishment in his appearances in The Spy Who Loved Me and Moonraker and still survives. (His teeth and balls are literally made of iron -or steel, more accurately.)
In GoldenEye, somehow, some way, Janus is not killed by being inside a chemical weapons plant when it exploded... even though he is standing right next to the gas tanks with the explosives on them. The worst he walked away with was slight scarring on the side of his face. Then he survived what seems to be a 1-mile-fall from a giant parabolic antenna and into an empty, concrete dam. Granted, he wasn't in great shape, but he was still alive. How a regular human could survive this is a downright impossibility. It took the entire antenna collapsing on top of his head to finally kill him.
Much of the plot of The World Is Not Enough revolves around the fact that Bond gets a tough-to-heal-from injury early in the film. Doesn't stop him from kicking butt, he just winces manfully when the injury is smacked around.
While the blows sustained by Peter Parker/Spider-Man in the Spider-Man films may be explained by his newly acquired superpowers, no such explanation is given for how Doctor Octopus — a comparatively weak, fleshy human — can take more than a single punch to the jaw from the super-strong hero.
In Wild Wild West, Will Smith's character climbs up the antagonist's giant robotic spider, only to be shot point blank in the chest with a flintlock pistol. It is explained how he survives the shot — as it turns out, he has a chain mail vest made to stop bullets — but there is no explanation how, after the shot knocked him off the spider, he was able to survive falling 5 stories to land on his back.
The worst offender may be Rocky II, where in their climactic rematch, Apollo Creed gives him twenty consecutive, unanswered shots to the face. More than once.
The sound of blows landing in Rocky III is dubbed in astonishingly loud, more akin to shotgun blasts than to fists; during their climactic fight, Rocky and Clubber Lang trade punches that seem like they would decapitate a normal human being.
Crime lord Bill takes this to ridiculous extremes in the film Beauty Investigators. After being shot in the heart, he still manages to beat a ninja in a fight. Later, his leg is broken almost to the point of a compound fracture, and not five minutes later he's walking with a slight limp.
Home Alone: Harry and Marv should have been dead by the end of the second movie.
Cloverfield: Much of the plot revolves around several people traveling across the city to rescue a friend they know is injured. Said friend has rebar through her upper right shoulder. Holed-Woman then runs amok with this injury, arms akimbo and survives a helicopter crash. More than the people, we'd say the camera is made of iron, as it survives as much and more than they do.
The Evil Dead series. Ash is a normal human, but takes enough punishment from the dead and from the sets, at one point even cutting off his own hand, to put anyone into shock. However, this is mildly subverted in that he seems vulnerable to wood.
Transformers: Revenge of The Fallen. Sam Witwicky gets dropped a few stories, tossed around by giant robots, caught in the middle of friendly fire — only the latter actually has any effect on him. Despite having a Mk84 bomb which causes lethal fragmentation up to 400 yards dropped about 100 feet behind him.
The heroes in Watchmen don't have any superpowers, with the exception of Dr. Manhattan. Still, in the movie, they take (and deal) some kicks and punches that ought to break bones and somehow don't, unless they're fighting mooks, which tend to snap much easier.
Urban Legend: Brenda Bates is shot in a shoulder, then in the chest, falling from a third-story window. Then, she tries to axe down the good guys, only to fly through the windscreen and falling off a bridge. Seconds after, she's shown in another college, telling THE tale.
The Three Stooges Curly is famous for his harder-than-average head. In various shorts, Moe would use a saw or a pickaxe on Curly's cranium, only to find that the points of said tools bent afterward.
Captain Kirk in the new movie takes some pretty serious beatings: in approximately a single day, he gets the everliving crap beaten out of him by Romulans before Sulu saves his butt, nearly falls to his death on Vulcan trying to save Sulu's butt, nearly eaten by two monsters on an ice planet, Spock kicks his ass and nearly strangles him to death, then the Romulans beat the everliving crap out of him yet again. And yet he's still standing.
One might hand-wave this away with some off-screen future medical tech (which conveniently leaves the rugged bruises and abrasions alone).
The Narrator in The Perfect Sleep. Although he does get sliced and shot, mostly he just gets punched...a lot: He gets beaten to a bloody pulp five times during the course of one night by five different groups of highly motivated thugs, yet somehow remains functional enough to kill most of them and make it to the Final Battle with Nikolai. In the Shirtless Scene, we see he has hundreds of horrific scars from years of abuse—as his drug-dosing doctor pal calls it, "the tapestry of pain". His ability to withstand pain and death is pretty much supernatural, as he admits himself:
Walter's boys just gave me a beating that will have them waking up sore in the morning. I should be on death’s door. Walter thinks so. And you probably think so too.
The titular Darkman, who gets caught in an explosion and loses all sense of touch. His body overproduces adrenaline as a result, giving him Super Strength and super-endurance as side effects. He can get hurt, but he tends to ignore it most of the time.
Catwoman becomes this at the end ofBatman Returns. We had previously seen her survive falls from three separate tall buildings, but two of those falls were played for dark comedy, making her an Iron Buttmonkey. What shifts her into this trope is her Crazy Awesome act of defiance in the movie's climax, where the Big Bad shoots her four times but she just keeps coming, and then uses a stun gun, an exposed fuse box and her own saliva to electrocute them both....and lives.
Obvious jokes aside, the recent movie version of Tony Stark appears to be able to shrug off blows that should render his head the consistency of chunky salsa, both in and out of the power suit. The flight tests, for example. He also seems to ignore a GAPING HOLE IN HIS RIBCAGE, that should make it impossible for him to breathe unassisted, let alone fight. While escaping from the terrorists in the first act, he also falls in a "powered descent" (!) into a dune with enough force to destroy a solid-metal power suit, yet all his squishy meat and bones remain unharmed.
Not to mention that Tony nails Rhodey in the head with a barbell and weights, the concussive force of which should have shattered every bone in War Machine's head even with the suit on.
Botany Bay. This is an oldie loosely based on the sending of the First Fleet to Australia, and what the hero had to endure aboard ship should have turned him into shark-bait. Not just mercilessly flogged. but keelhauled twice over, and then confined in a leaky brig with icy seawater constantly seeping in! To cap it off, the actor wasn't a big hulking man, but slightly built and delicate-featured Alan Ladd.
Hartigan: Just one hour to go. My last day on the job. Early retirement. Not my idea. Doctor's orders. Heart condition. Angina, he calls it.
Implied with Eric in Mystery Team, who tells Jason to shrug off a bullet wound, stating he had been shot three times. Keep in mind that Eric is seven.
In Act III of Con Air, Cameron Poe doesn't even flinch after getting shot clean through the bicep; instead, Poe effortlessly disarms the shooter and knocks him out. The wound is adequately dressed with a very thin strip of fabric, and Poe's arm retains full mobility through the rest of the movie.
Inigo Montoya at the climax of his story in The Princess Bride. He's been hit in the belly with a thrown dagger, which clearly has been embedded up to the hilt. This is a very dangerous wound in modern times, in the setting it's the kind of wound where if you're LUCKY, you bleed to death. (If you're unlucky, you die of the infection. Peritonitis is a VERY unpleasant way to go.) Within a couple of minutes, he's shrugged it off and inflicted a humiliating beat down on the man he's been hunting since he was a boy, followed by an awesome Pre-Mortem One-Liner:
Inigo: Offer me everything I ask for! Rugen: Anything you want! Inigo:(stab with sword) I want my FATHER BACK, you son of a bitch!
In Snatch, Boris the Bullet-Dodger doesn't so much dodge bullets as absorb them. He also survives being trapped in a car trunk during an accident and being hit head-on by a van without even being noticeably slowed down.
In Superman Returns Lois takes quite a beating throughout the film, such as being thrown about in a plane as it plummets, and having a heavy object fall on her, but the worse injury she seems to suffer is being knocked unconscious for a few minutes, and she recovers just in time to save Superman.
Matsu in the Joshuu Sasori series: Clubbed unconscious, hogtied for several days (during which time she's beaten with truncheons and has scalding soup poured on her), forced to dig holes for about 36 hours non-stop, tied up and used as a stress-relief piñata, tortured with a hot lightbulb...still watchful, alert and ready to escape at a moment's notice. And that's just the first film.
Wang Fuming from Bodyguards And Assassin walks is only killed when he gets stabbed several times each by dozens of times by assassins. What really makes this made of iron is that it happens twice and he walks away from it the first time.
In The Avengers, the damage inflicted on Thor, Captain America, and the Hulk can be explained away by superpowers, but Natasha takes a ribcage-shattering backhand from the Hulk that barely stuns her, Tony is hurled through a glass window and falls several dozen stories, and Clint swings through the glass window of an office and is still able to at least kneel upright and aim an arrow into Loki's face shortly afterwards (these last two are staples of Joss Whedon works). To be fair, Tony isn't seen standing or walking without the Iron Man armor any time in the immediate aftermath of the window fall, so it's possible he could've been more badly cut up inside the suit, and Hawkeye is later seen sitting with his leg propped up on Natasha's chair in the shawarma joint, so he may have been somewhat injured by that. However, they're all seen effortlessly walking about in a cut to a few days later, so any injuries they may have sustained are relatively minor.
The Raid ... Mad Dog... Just... Mad Dog. The other characters qualify but the dragon of the film is literally unstoppable. He is beaten around in the two on one finale by Rama and Andi, taking bone-shattering blow after blow. He even continues to kick their asses after having a broken fluorescent light tube jammed in his carotid!
In G.I. Joe: The Rise of Cobra Storm Shadow is slammed through a wall by Ripcord wearing an Accelerator Suit, which moves at least as fast as a car, and he comes out almost unscathed.
The Hummer from the Paris chase scene; it takes a crash against a tramway to stop it, and even then the body survives for the most part.
Pacific Rim: Kaiju flesh and bone is more durable than any material has the right to be. Shrugging off several tons of giant robot fist repeatedly is one thing, getting nuked at point blank range and still having enough fight to put the hurt on a giant robot is another.
Magneto's younger self is quite capable of taking a beating. In X-Men: First Class he was being thrown across a room by Shaw crashing into mirrors. In X-Men: Days of Future Past, he took head injuries from Beast and nearly drowned before restraining him only needing a head stitching after. His older self also survived a blast from Cyclops in the first film, and in X-Men: Days of Future Pastcontinued to protect the group from the Sentinels with a shard having pierced his abdomen.
Mystique. As her fight with Wolverine handily demonstrates.
Colossus. Literally, which allows him to take more punishment than any other member of the team.
In The Wolverine Yakuza Enforcers seemingly have no issue with surviving high speed impacts into the top of a bullet train after leaping over train traffic lights. The most you'll get out of them are minor, irritated grunts.
In The Heat Rojas somehow survives a three story drop onto the hood of his car with no injuries whatsoever. The car was less lucky.
Parodied in Pain and Gain with Kershaw. Who takes a truly staggering amount of punishment as the main trio tries to off him, but survives every turn.
The dead, be they R.I.P.D. or dead-o, simply cannot be harmed in any meaningful way other than shooting them. Nick is beaten with rocks and cinderblocks in the climax, and treats it like an inconvenience.
Because of the world from which they hail from, Furyans are incredibly tough and hardy. Aside from weathering blows and injuries that would leave most people stunned or unconscious, Riddick has been shown to be tough enough to dislocate and relocate his shoulders in an effort to escape his bonds, withstand long drops and even reset his arm after it was broken by Johns in a fight.
The Necromongers themselves are incredibly resistant to pain and damage, as their indoctrination renders them unaffected by damage to varying degrees. Dame Vaako herself managed to apply makeup to her eyes using a burning pencil, which by all means would hurt like a bitch, but did absolutely nothing for her. One of the Necromongers' best fighters, Irgun; had a knife embedded in his back from a previous kill, which did nothing to impede his movements or his ability to fight.
"Meat Cleaver" Max Jenke in The Horror Show provides to be a one tough Serial Killer to off even before his ghostly antics, as his execution by electic chair takes far longer than usual ("All that did was give me a hard on"). The main character even readies himself for another fight before he goes down, but not after delivering a promise of revenge.
The Beast from Kung Fu Hustle invokes this at first during his fight scene with the Landlord and Landlady, the two dropkicking him in the face and then backfisting and kicking him on either side of his head. Other than his face deforming around said extremities, he doesn't budge an inch.
Sing can also take an inhuman amount of punishment, as seen near the end of the movie where the Beast beats him hard enough to kill several normal men, until his head as been punched right through the floor. Not only does he survive (albeit barely), but he manages to come back stronger than ever.
Laurel and Hardy take massive amounts of damage in their films, from simple attacks such as eye pokes to pianos falling on their backs, and can somehow still recover instantly and resume what they were doing without showing any signs of their previous injuries.
Scream is set in a "real" world and yet all Ghostfaces go through damage that could make regular people limp or get hospitalized but just keep going. Sidney also earns this in the fourth movie along with her regular Plot Armor, as despite being in an emergency room with an abdomen injury, she still holds her own against the villain.
In Godzilla (2014), Godzilla survived being nuked multiple times, and it's implied that this made him stronger. First nuke he took? Castle Bravo, a 15 megaton hydrogen bomb. It did nothing to him. Artillery attacks, tank shells, and bullets, he doesn't even notice. Missiles? A mild nuisance. He even takes a skyscraper collapsing on him and manages to get back up. Only attacks from the Mutos put him in any mortal danger. If you know your Godzilla, this is to be expected.
In Willow, General Kael gives an excellent demonstration of this trope in his final battle with Madmartigan. Madmartigan stabs him in the belly with a broken sword and looks at Kael expectantly, waiting for him to fall over dead. Instead, Kael punches Madmartigan in the face. Madmartigan slashes him across the chest with another sword. Kael punches Madmartigan again, then grabs him by the throat and starts choking him. Madmartigan gives another jab to the broken sword still sticking out of Kael's guts. Kael loses his grip, and Madmartigan manages to impale him on his own sword (yes, that's three different swords). Kael gets back up. Madmartigan has to kick him off a parapet forty feet to the ground before he finally dies.