Depicted in the picture above, Panty of Panty & Stocking with Garterbelt is a man chasing nut, who is not afraid to bed each and every man she comes across (she actually sees it as a personal challenge), and when her sister asks her why she would bed a man who was constantly showing off his muscles and talking about how big his package was AND that he had slept with his mom, her response was "Well, yeah, why would I not (sleep with him)?"
The female cast of Star Driver are very lustful, with bedhopping and Yaoi Fangirl fantasies aplenty. In fact, they tend to come across as a lot more so than the guys in the series. Interestingly, though, this isn't presented in a condemnatory manner, thanks to the show's cheerily laid-back attitude towards all matters sexual.
To a degree, Texhnolyze. You see a woman soliciting Ichise for sex at the beginning of the very first episode, and then many scenes afterwards of Doc greeting him in compromising ways (such as putting her arms around him while topless) and also having sex with him on the operating table. There's also Onishi's secretary, Michiko, who offers to have him stay at her place (with all the implications that carries, by the looks of things) after his wife is killed, and then goes on to flirt with the leader of La Résistance.
Negima! comes very close to this trope... if it weren't for the fact that the object of all the girls' affection is a ten-year-old boy. Having said that, said affection never seems entirely chaste...
Sailor Moon - the entire Five-Man Band is insanely boy-crazy. Usagi gets three love interests established within the first two episodes (two of them turn out to be the same person but still), Makoto frequently talks about how each new guy she meets reminds her of her old boyfriend (including a dog) while Rei and Minako are obsessed with teen idols and male models. Even bookworm Ami gets a love interest and has many Covert Pervert moments relating to boys. This even extends to the villains - Queen Beryl is desperate to make Mamoru her lover and Mimete chooses her victims of the week based on whatever attractive male celebrity is in town.
All of Brook McEldowney's female characters.
Nine Chickweed Lane featured a mature woman in her prime; the focus then shifted to her college-aged daughter Edda who engaged in hot, hot sex with her boyfriend Amos in front of a balloon full of Belgians with camera phones; now Edda's grandmother is recounting how she met her husband while nursing a crush on a Austrian POW to her daughter, granddaughter, and her granddaughter's ballet class (there's also a older female musician who tried to seduce Amos for the dramaz). Pibgorn has Pib herself, who is also in passionate love with her boyfriend Geoff, and Geoff's ex-girlfriend Drucilla, who's a succubus. Notably, all the male love interests are exceedingly nerdy.
In 9 Chickweed Lane, exactly two of the male love interests are nerdy. Two. Edda's grandfather Bill was very much the Manly Man, as was Gram's other love interest, albeit in a different way, and Thorax... well, he's Thorax
In the original time loop omakes published by Innortal, this was commonly implied to be a result of the ladies slowly going insane due to living the same life over and over again. While it was played for laughs, later contributers shied away from this trope.
Ladies in Forty Days And Forty Nights, once the main character takes himself off the market. Playedwith, the women aren't lustful towards the main character because they can't control themselves, they do it to maintain the status quo, with women controlling access to sex, and men having to work for it. If the guys start witholding it, then the power shifts.
In Where The Boys Are 84, Lisa Hartman, Lorna Luft, Wendy Schaal and Lynn-Holly Johnson play four college coeds, who as Lynn-Holly Johnson's character, Laurie puts it they're going to Fort Lauderdale because there are millions of guys just looking for animal sex and debauchery.
For instance, the temptresses Duessa, Phaedria, and Acrasia in The Faerie Queene. Oddly, Pride is their Deadly Sin that gets cast as female.
The character referred to as the Wife of Bath in The Canterbury Tales illustrates the era's stereotype of female sexuality. (She's called the "Wife of Bath" because she lives in Bath, a city in England, and has been married five times.)
K.W. Jeter's classic Clock Punk novel Infernal Devices (no, not that one, has two prominent female characters. Both seem to barely think of anything other than boning the hero, a veddy proper Victorian Gentleman who would never dream of engaging in illicit sex. In fact, he's horrified at the very notion of horny women, all while being completely unable to escape them. Thankfully one of them is able to get it on with a clockwork automaton of the hero.
King Dork: seemingly every teenage girl with a boyfriend is cheating on said boyfriend. Specifically, they all seem to love giving blow jobs to multiple guys.
Tairen Soul. While the heroine's insatiable desire for Rain is portrayed relatively positively, nearly every minor female character is portrayed as negatively lustful. Queen Annoura's lust for "forbidden pleasures" and her tendency to keep attractive male "Dazzles" makes her easier for the mages to manipulate, and negatively affects her relationship with King Dorian. Jiarine Montevero is very lustful, and continually uses her sexuality to bad ends or to help the mages. The Feraz are a race of Femme Fatales and Vamps. And then there's KelissandeMinset…
Piers Anthony once wrote a short story "Ship of Mustard" (which appears in the collection Alien Plot) in which, as he describes in the introduction to the story, he tried to Gender FlipAll Men Are Perverts and All Women Are Prudes. It's set in a space station on which there is a severe gender imbalance in births (far more women are born than men) and the women all want to get pregnant in order to advance their careers and social position. Why men on the station are reluctant to have sex is not explained.
In Michael Crichton's ''Pirate Latitudes all female characters are either prostitutes or lascivious women. Everyone seems to expect this of them, and to assume it is their natural role in Caribbean society. The only people to turn down sex in the whole book are men (though it doesn't happen often).
In Disclosure several characters try to make the claim that All Men Are Perverts and All Women Are Prudes. This is uniformly contradicted with statistics that suggest female bosses sexually harass male employees every bit as often as their male counterparts. Thus it is suggested that each gender is inherently lustful. Meredith Johnson exemplifies this trope quite well.
In Johann Wolfgang von Goethe's Faust, Mephistopheles' witches behave like rock-star groupies towards him. Even Gretchen, the village maiden courted by Faust, makes a play for Mephistopheles, despite her otherwise consistently impeccable behavior. Mephisto never does the deed with any of the women he meets (he prefers male angels), though he appreciates the attention.
A Brother's Price takes place in a world with few men, since they strongly tend to miscarry or be stillborn. As a result men are kept carefully sheltered and secluded, because otherwise women abduct them in "husband raids". One such man, the very beautiful and almost-of-marrying-age Jerin, is noted to have had erotic dreams, and after some Questionable Consent is happy to be seduced by a visiting princess. Later in the book he goes out in public, surrounded by protective sisters, and a note is made that women stare at him with either envy - if only I had a man like that! - or open speculation, wondering if they could get away with stealing him. He actively fears being abducted and raped. Virginity is highly valued in unmarried men, since this world averts STD Immunity. It's an interesting use of this trope, because on the one hand part of this "lust" is greed; there's economic value in men and particularly virgins. On the other hand, lust is certainly part of it. Jerin was taught the "art" of pleasing a woman with his hands and mouth, the better to keep several wives happy; another male character employed the Lysistrata Gambit to great effect.
The Malleus Maleficarum, a virulently misogynistic manual for Witch Hunters, gives this trope as the reason why women are more susceptible (allegedly) to becoming witches.
This is certainly Boccaccio's view in the Decameron. See the page quote above for an example.
Many of the nurses in M*A*S*H, specially in the first couple of seasons.
Several of the female guest-of-the-week (Nance in "Henry in Love", visiting inspector in "House Arrest").
Initially most of the nurses, including "Hot Lips" were eager to please the men in the camp. Most of the doctors had girlfriends who were nurses, including Henry, Trapper, and Frank, who were all married. As the show progressed, the mood gradually changed. Henry was replace by Colonel Potter. Trapper was replaced by BJ. Frank was replaced by Winchester. Colonel Potter and BJ were both faithfully married men who were only rarely tempted to stray. By this time, Hawkeye was increasingly cynical, drinking heavily, and was starting to lose his grasp on reality. He'd also managed to develop a reputation for being a womanizer and soon found it nearly impossible to get a date with a nurse and had to choose from women who visited the camp.
Margaret also became less and less lustful as the series wore on. After a trip to Tokyo, she met and became engaged to Donald and stopped dating Frank. After her short-lived wedding to Donald, she still lusted after other men who visited the camp, but eventually stopped jumping every powerful man to visit the camp.
The Man from U.N.C.L.E. is particularly strong in this regard. Women (and teenagers) who are not married, not over 60 (and not all of those) and not blatantly feminist are almost invariably (sometimes predatorily) interested in Napoleon, Illya or even Waverly.
Particularly egregious was the way Salty Oliver - the only woman on the show who annoys Napoleon enough to ask her to shut up - eventually set her sights on Napoleon in The Ultimate Computer Affair.
And then there's the eugenics girl who was chasing Illya in The Cap and Gown Affair.
Most of the girls on Gossip Girl show this to a degree. A recurring situation in the first season was that the guys Blair and Serena dated kept insisting on "waiting", whereas Blair and Serena both just wanted sex. Blair spends at least one episode a season trying to seduce/sleeping with Chuck just because she wants sex. Also, Serena apparently considers a few weeks an impossibly long time to wait for sex. Since the boys are just as bad, it's really more like People Love Sex.
In The Office (US), nearly all of the female characters have had sex in the office and several of them are pretty kinky at home too.
How I Met Your Mother seems to run on this as well with Lilly and Robin having really high sex drives, Lilly's being even higher than her husband's. On her wedding day she even gets him to do it with her in a bathroom. She later even pulls off a female version of "the naked man" trick.
Bedtime Stories which is about a bordello run by a madam named Belle (Kim Dawson) who helps women fulfill their sexual fantasies by pairing them with the gigolos she employs exemplifies this Trope. Belle also has sex with the gigolos and the women who come to her. In the "No Names, Please" episode, Belle's client, Tania is looking for a man who wants a purely physical relationship. Belle tries out the guy herself in order to make sure he's right for Tania.
Playgirl TV is the Distaff Counterpart to the Playboy Channel and is the first adult channel to target women.
The Steven Moffat era of Doctor Who falls in step with this a good bit, with most women, from main characters to recurring characters to one-offs making the presence of their sex drives and attractions quite obvious in their dialogue and actions, aimed not just at the Doctor, but at men in general. This was notably a major departure from the way women were portrayed in the Russell T Davies era (where Women Are Wiser and almost exclusively celebate in practice, if not outright chaste, even in the nature of their romantic affections).
On Seventh Heaven, Lucy wants to have sex with her boyfriend to feel like he loves her, but he won't have sex with her. In the same episode Mary says that she wants to have sex but she doesn't want to let her self yet and their mother is constantly being sexual toward their father.
It is extremely hard to find a woman in Spartacus: Blood and Sand who does not fulfill this trope. Sybil comes the closest to averting it, and may in fact be the only one who does.
The central theme of most of 3OH!3's music; more accurately "Women are exploitable holes and they love it".
"Coalmine" by Sara Evans - the main protagonist has "nothin' but the supper on" because she knows that she and her husband/POSSLQ are only going to have sex until it's time for him to go back to work the next morning.
That's what Hugh Hefner has been saying in Playboy through the magazine's pictorials. This would be done by having certain props such a necktie or a pair of men's shoes to suggest a man's presence with the reader as the model's partner, treating the reader as a fellow experienced swinging dude. The model is also presented as an experienced sexual adventuress. Sometimes, she's shown engaging in intimate activities with other guys too:
In Cindy Margolis' July 2008 spread, she's shown in an intimate situation with a naked male model. Through her body language, facial expressions and eye contact in the photos, a naked Cindy's saying to the reader, "join us".
College coeds often pose for conference pictorial layouts and some of them are portrayed as being in intimate activities with guys and are asking the reader to join them:
Despite the obvious jokes about Playgirl' being bought mainly by gay men, Playgirl sells just as well as its Distaff Counterpart, and, yes, many of its readers are women.
Religion and Mythology
Loads of women in Greek Mythology had a certain lustfulness about them— Aphrodite being the Ur-Example.
In some versions of Jason And The Argonauts, they come across an island populated only by women. They ask for hospitality, which is given to them in exchange for impregnating them. In one version, they are intended as a sacrifice later on, barely escaping with their lives. In this case it's arguably not so much about lust—-the women had killed off the men and needed some way to not die out in a few decades. Specifically, the women of the isle of Lemnos insulted Aphrodite somehow, and were cursed with a horrible stench. Their disgusted husbands ditched them for better-smelling Thracian wives, and in revenge the Lemnian women murdered the husbands and Thracian women both. By the time the Argonauts arrived, the stench had worn off and the women were desperate for...er, children. And then a ship full of handsome, heroic Greek men pulled into harbor...
One of Herakles' lesser-known feats is going with Theseus (of Labyrinth and Minotaur fame) to the land of the Amazons. The queen, Hyppolita, wants to keep Theseus as a consort, and says they'll be released once Herakles deflowers/impregnates 50 Amazon women, figuring this'll get her a few days to enjoy Theseus' company. Herakles, being Herakles, does the deed in one night.
This is the Super Hero Origin of Tiresias the Blind Seer. At an earlier point he was turned into a woman for seven years after angering Hera, during which he married and bore children. His manhood was later restored. Later, Zeus and Hera had an argument over who gets greater enjoyment from sex, women or men. Naturally, they asked the one person who'd experienced it both way, and he told them women get ten times as much pleasure from sex as men. Angry, Hera struck him with blindness. To compensate, Zeus gave him the gift of foresight and a long lifespan.
Many parts of The Bible portray men and women alike as inherently sinful and vulnerable to temptation, with said temptation often being sexual in nature. Many women only appear long enough to tempt a male character or serve as examples of how the people of a specific nation have fallen into sin.
The "Whore of Babylon", a allegorical figure of evil.
After Joseph's brothers sell him into slavery, he winds up in Egypt, where the wife of his owner tries to seduce him because he's hot. When he turns her down, she accuses him of trying to rape her and has him thrown in prison. The fact Potipher didn't just execute Joseph outright likely shows that he knew his wife enough to realize that Joseph didn't do it and putting Joseph just into prison was probably a compromise.
Subverted with many of the female heroines in the Bible either level headed and strong willed (Deborah is one great example), faithfully married (Sarah, Priscilla, Abigail), or use their feminine charms to save people (Ruth, Rahab, Mary).
In the New Testament, Jesus came into contact with the "Woman at the Well" and the "Samaritan Woman". Both women were accused of adultery, but Jesus forgave them when society didn't. The latter of which resulted in the famous "He who is without sin, cast the first stone" quote.
Mermaids are said to have a very seductive nature and are trying to produce more of their species. Legend states that when a mermaid is turned down on an offer of sex, she'll fly into a rage and will kill the guy who denies her pleasure.
During the time the Talmud (the Jewish law code) was written, the common stereotype was that women constantly want to have sex, and men constantly are trying to AVOID it by taking any excuse to study. There is actually a halakhah (Talmudic/Jewish law) commanding that men have to have sex with their wives at least once a week, or their wives legally have grounds for divorce!
The comedy in Lysistrata originally came from this. The women lock themselves in the city treasury and say that nobody's getting any cash or any nookie until the war between Athens and Sparta ends. The men don't take it seriously at first, and the women do, indeed, have a very difficult time with the whole "not having sex" thing (the title character had to stop a few of them from trying to sneak out to meet with their husbands), but the men end up being the ones who crack.
"Women's Club Blues" from Love Live makes this the reason why suffragettes are so eager to put their bodies to work in the world of men.
All women in the World Union in CulpaInnata are like this. All women born in the World Union are like this. Immigrants from "Rogue States" still cling to "outdated" traditions and expect the man to be the initiator of a relationship and the one to buy gifts and pay for dates. In fact, this is gender-flipped in the Union for "scientific" reasons, which is a problem for both male and female immigrants. Male immigrants put off Union women with their "aggressive" approach, while female immigrants have a hard time getting themselves to ask men out (especially those from heavily-patriarchal cultures). Especially since, for the most part, relationships in the Union are short and primary sex-based (marriages, or "nuptual agreements", are illegal).
Most of the women in Groovy Kinda like a good tumble as often as they can get it. While Edison wants Larry and Anya, and Anya wants Larry and Edison, and Eleanor wants half the sophomore class at the local high school, Stephanie's not programmed to want anybody. Yet.
In the Ciem Webcomic Series, only Erin appears to avert this trope. All the other women are obsessed with either how to have sex, or how to blackmail someone else for getting it.
The females in Sonichu would get it on with their "sweethearts" in public all day long if it weren't for their men being preoccupied working or fighting crime (with the notable exception of Mary Lee Walsh, the main villain). The Rosechus, in particular, seem to anxiously wait at home for their boyfriends or husbands to return so they can have sex. That being said, few of the female characters seem particularly promiscuous: Once they find a male, they will only have sex with that male. They just have sex with him very very often. The ones who ARE promiscuous, like Silvana, are evil.
Nearly all women in Karin-dou 4koma are—to be more specific—Loveable Lustful Lesbians. There's not much to contrast them against, however, since only six males have ever appeared—and only token appearances at that.
The wenches are chasing the pirates on the Pirates of the Caribbean boat ride at both Disney Land and Disney World. This is a result of Bowdlerization. In the original versions, the men were chasing the women (presumably for You-Know-What) except for a single case where a (homely) woman was chasing one of the pirates. Now, it's all women chasing pirates, but the pirates are carrying their booty (no, not that kind) so the women are mostly interested in the goods (again... not that kind).
There is an urban legend that many colleges in the United States have fraternity houses but not sorority houses because of 19th-century laws that classed any residence of more than five women but no men as a whorehouse. In some cases, this was Truth in Television, but only for so long. Most, if not all, of such laws have long been taken off the books (though not all colleges have built sorority houses since).