Bleach anime. During the fight between Kenpachi Zaraki and Nnoitra Gilga in Hueco Mundo, Kenny makes this gesture to Nnoitra to invite him to continue attacking, and at the very end he tells Nnoitra to "Bring it" just before killing him.
In the Gungrave anime, Main character Brandon Heat, later reborn as "Beyond the Grave", did this sometimes during fights.
In the dub of one of the later episodes of YuYu Hakusho, Yusuke taunts Hiei with "Bring it on, bitch!"
The Seventh Doctor: As William Shakespeare once said to me, "come and have a go if you think you're hard enough!"
In one of the most famous Batman stories, "Night of the Stalker" (From Detective Comics #439), Batman steals the keys out of the car of a bunch of thugs who have just shot and killed a married couple in front of their young son. He just stands there and jingles them when the panicked thugs begin tearing around looking for the keys. They can have them. If they want them that bad.
Thug:(who was cool and collected seconds before) He's the devil!
In Kung Fu Panda, towards the end, Po holds up the Dragon Scroll and tells Tai Lung "You want it? Come and get it." Tai Lung punches Po out right then and there with almost zero effort. Po rebounds into Tai Lung, and the leopard loses the scroll.
Raphael does a finger gesture while holding his sai in TMNT. The director mentions on the commentary track that the animators didn't understand what it was supposed to look like from the script and storyboards until he personally showed them.
Films — Live-Action
Rocky III: The exchange between Clubber Lang and Rocky as they stand face-to-face before their rematch invokes this trope.
In Superman Returns, Lois Lane tells Lex Luthor that other countries will come to aid if he should sink the U.S. in favor of his own man-made country. His response is the trope title.
Done by Leeloo in The Fifth Element, when she fights the Mangalores during the opera on the space ship. Beautifully accompanied by a melodious chord sung by the opera diva, whose on-screen concert was running at the same time.
After Lance kills two of The Man's guards, he beckons to the remaining guard with both hands and says "Come on!"
The fight between Undercover Brother and Mr. Feather parodies this, where the bring it taunts degenerate into a break dancing contest until Mr. Feather finally gets frustrated and charges. Best of all, this was set to Michael Jackson's "Beat It".
The Matrix. Agent Smith cracking his neck; Neo brushing his nose or gesturing with his fingers; Morpheus' awesome stance; and that's just to start.
Of course, the three above stole their gesture clearly from Bruce Lee, as seen in many of his movies. And wiping his nose meant the same thing.
Bruce Lee's use of the gesture is affectionately parodied in Drive. Marc Dacascos' character Toby Wong is attacked by mooks armed with taser wands. After struggling to fight them off with his bare hands (not being able to block the weapons directly, he has to block their arms) he steals one of his opponents boots (from their feet, during the fight). Cue a delivery of the "Bring It" with boots worn over his hands like gloves, and an ass-kicking ensues.
Tank Girl. Kesslee makes the gesture to Tank Girl's tank just before it starts firing at him.
The Mask. The title character uses a two-handed gesture to the gang members who try to rob him, and Dorian Tyrell (while wearing the mask) does the same to his boss Niko during their final confrontation as an invitation to shoot him.
In Dog Soldiers, this crosses with Tempting Fate: Spoon, out on his own at night in werewolf-infested woods, lights a flare and yells the classic British, football-terrace-chant take on the idea; "COME AND HAVE A GO IF YOU THINK YOU'RE HARD ENOUGH!" True, he's acting as the distraction, but given his general level of badassery it's a fair bet that he means it.
In Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan, Admiral Kirk uses this on Khan. And the best part is, Khan had already won at that point. He could have safely left Kirk to die. Kirk's taunt enrages Khan and drags him back to a new engagement where Kirk does more damage.
Kirk: Khan, I'm laughing at the "superior intellect!"
The goalies in Shaolin Soccer's final match both do this with mixed results.
While waiting for the Flynns to come back to the Grid in TRON: Legacy, Clu has this line: "Your move, Flynn, come on. Come on!"
Devil's Den, 2006. One of the characters does the "bring it" fingers in the same pose as The Rock does in the picture on this page, but with the twist of giving the middle finger instead of raising all four fingers.
From the remake of The Texas Chainsaw Massacre (2003): the parareplegic Uncle Monty begins to pound his cane on the floor and chant "Bring It", in response to another character calling him crazy. It comes off as quite intimidating despite Monty being confined to a wheelchair.
Nazgűl:Give up the Halfling, she-elf. Arwen:(draws sword) If you want him... come and claim him!
Fright Night. Charley Brewster and Peter Vincent confront vampire Jerry Dandridge inside his mansion while attempting to rescue Amy from him.
Charley: Where's Amy? Jerry: Up here. All you have to do is get by me. (makes beckoning gesture with his index finger)
In Real Steel, after Atom's voice command system is broke from the onslaught Zeus gave him and is now running purely on Shadow Mode on Charlie, Charlie makes Atom give a taunt motion to Zeus, making the crowd go wild cheering for the underdog Atom, and starting the second pummeling that starts Charlie's rope-a-dope.
In Scooby Doo Monsters Unleashed, a tense Fred confronts the Black Knight (who has about three feet on him) with a sword and shield, and says out loud, "Bring it." He then gets hit in the shield (and presumably the face) multiple times by the Knight, and with a dazed look says "He brought it!" before falling down.
In Predator, Dutch attempts to lure the Predator into a trap by standing in the (hidden) trap yelling "I'm here, come and kill me!" while making a beckoning gesture.
Leonidas in 300 responds to the Persian demand for the Spartans' weapons: "Come and take them!"
Under Siege. Strannix makes this gesture to Chief Ryback during their knife fight.
In The Crow, Eric Draven comes into a room looking for his target. Finding him, he asks the boss, Top Dollar, for him, and he'll go away. When Top Dollar responds in the negative, Draven replies: "Well. I see you've made your decision. Now let's see you enforce it."
Unseen Academicals: Mr. Nutt is revealed to be an orc at the end of a football match. He admits it to the crowd and, for all those who aren't willing to leave him in peace, his response is, "Come on if you think you're hard enough."
An even more awesome instance of a similar phrase is seen Thud!, as a troll army approaches a lightly armed police line. The caller, who shouldn't even be IN the line, is a city accountant.
Family Matters: Played straight, then averted in "Requiem for an Urkel." In the episode's climatic scene where school bully Willie Fuffner has the scrawny but defenseless Urkel beaten to a pulp, several boys in the gym decide they've had enough of Fuffner and challenge him to a fight. At first, three of them — in turn — challenge him, to which Fuffner foolishly says, "I'll take you all on!" Perhaps he was legitimately annoyed that Urkel persisted in his pursuit of an unwilling Laura ... but when all of the boys (about 20) stand up and call his bluff, instead of saying, "Bring it on!" ... he and sidekick Waldo Faldo wisely concede defeat and run.
Sam Tyler to Gene Hunt in an episode of Life On Mars. Gene responds by just charging at him.
Drusilla does a very creepy 8-finger Bring It On to Kendra near the end of the second season of Buffy the Vampire Slayer.
An invitation to political combat in an episode of The West Wing: C.J. has skillfully manipulated the press and goaded the Republican Congress into replacing a respected, fair-minded special prosecutor with someone from their own partisan agenda. The episode ends with C.J. and the staff watching the televised announcement while she pops a bottle of champagne and says "Come and get us."
Actually quoted verbatim by the white house council and president Bartlet during that story line.
Oliver Babish: The new slogan around here is gonna be "Bring it on!"
In Iron Chef America after Duff Goldman called out Iron Chef Michael Symon, Symon smiles evilly and makes a "Bring it" motion with his hands.
All you wounded, those of you who can Pick yourselves off the ground, hurry back Tell your leader YOU'LL NEED MORE MEN!
Trapt supplies a fight song worthy of the trope's name:
'Bring it! Bring it! I'm still right here, undefeated! Say whatever you want, it really don't mean anything! Bring it! Bring it! If there's no fear, lemme see it! There is nothing you've got that will ever get to me!
The Muppets' Wizard of Oz. Dorothy Gale and the Wicked Witch of the West do a two-handed gesture to each other as they prepare to fight.
As indicated by the above DVD cover image, WWE's The Rock has this as one of his many Catch Phrases, often accompanied by an equally-famous beckoning hand gesture.
More recently a variant has been used by John Cena: "You want some? Come get some!"
At the beginning of a battle royal on Saturday Night's Main Event (a prelude to their legendary WrestleMania III match), Hulk Hogan stares at opponent André the Giant and points at his WWF World Title belt; Andre motions him into the ring, effectively saying "bring it!"
One of the fighter powers in the fourth edition of Dungeons & Dragons that drew initial fire for ostensibly "turning fighters into wizards" is Come and Get It — the ability to "pull" nearby enemies right next to the fighter where the latter can then engage them in melee. What it's actually meant to be is a mechanical representation of just this trope, of course.
Many fighting games have taunts that amount to fancy ways of saying "Bring it on!"
The boss of Sector X in Star Fox 64 gestures with its fingers to taunt you when it comes back to life after you seemingly beat it.
In the first level of Devil May Cry 4. During the tutorial segment where the player becomes adjusted with the jump and dodge actions of the game, they player is tested by having to avoid a barrage of bullets from Dante. If the player is hit, Dante uses the beckoning hand gesture as to taunt them.
In the first and third games, Dante can taunt his enemies with one of the shoulder buttons. In the original game he does the beckoning hand gesture, and if the button is depressed hard in the middle, he'll use both hands. Taunting actually helps build your Devil Trigger gauge (in the third game it builds your Style/Combo meter, and Dante's taunt changes depending on the meters current rank, and he'll also use his voice as well).
It was the R2 button in DMC 1 while it was moved to the Select button in 3 and 4, although you can re-map it to the shoulder button if you wished. Dante's and Nero's taunts also changed depending on the current rank, and is randomly chosen from a set, but they always restore a set amount. In 1, if you managed to get the double-handed version, it would double the DT recovery.
City of Heroes has emotes of this nature. The "Taunt" ones range from doing a pulling gesture with both hands to simply holding hand out and waving the fingers towards yourself. A Katana Scrapper using "Calling the Wolf" will draw his sword and point it at the target as if they are at a fencing match. The "Come Get Some" gesture is the typical slap on the butt.
Ganondorf does this to Link in the final battle in Twilight Princess whenever he successfully attacks and knocks down Link, gesturing at him. It should be noted that this is an explicit Call Back to the original GameCube trailer featuring Link and Ganondorf, where the same thing happened.
Tony in Scarface: The World is Yours shouts some variations of this trope during his Blind Rage attack. Relatedly, he can do this any time at the press of the button, even when nobody is around. So he's simply screaming angry taunts to nothing at all.
Final Fantasy VIII's Seifer has a penchant for it, most memorably taunting Squall in their training duel in the very opening FMV of the game.
All the characters of Final Fantasy X use a gesture on their enemies to "bring it" when they use the ability Provoke. Auron does a gesture with his hands, Wakka points at the enemy and them himself, Lulu blows a kiss, Kimarhi wags his tail, Rikku slaps her ass and makes a silly face, Yuna seemingly calls out to the enemy and makes a gesture in the form of hello, and Tidus does a body gesture while also vocally taunting the foe and is the only character who uses his voice to taunt.
Sentinels in Final Fantasy XIII gesture and catcall when using their abilities, such as Steelguard and Mediguard.
Fatal Fury: Terry Bogard's famous Engrish lines, "Come on, get serious!" or "Hey, c'mon, c'mon!"
In Resident Evil 5, pressing down the Analog Sticks causes your character to taunt the enemy. Chris Redfield bends slightly down in a fighting stance and mutters "Come on, Come on!". It actually works and distracts the enemy from your partner.
In Mischief Makers, one mini-boss fight is a dodge ball match with a limited number of balls. If one tries to horde all the ammo on their side of the field, the boss will slap it's butt at you until you throw something.
Lee in Tekken 5 gets one of these. One of his stance changes causes him to lean back into a defensive stance, beckon the opponent, and say, "Come on."
The entirety of Don Flamenco's boxing strategy in Punch-Out!! is to goad you into making the first move, then countering it. That is, unless you've hit his Berserk Button. His Wii lines accentuate this. "Venga, venga!"
In Crisis Core, this trope almost marks the beginning and end of an era. In the opening cutscene, Zack calls, "Come and get it!" to a group of enemies in Shin-Ra trooper uniforms in a training exercise. At the end of the game, he calls the same thing to the actual Shin-Ra troopers as he charges them before they kill him.
Everyone in the Gears of War games will bark at least one version of "bring it!" across the battlefield sooner or later. Marcus, being the Bad Ass leader of the most Badass Crew in a World of Badass, appropriately has several of these.
The Didact in Halo 4 to Master Chief, at first from an undetermined position, then showing up directly behind Chief. After delivering his challenge, he promptly backhands Chief with his gravity-manipulation as he turns to confront him.
Didact: You persist too long after your own defeat. Come then, Warrior, have your resolution.
Rtas 'Vadum can sometimes be heard yelling "Here I am! Take your best shot." while in battle.
In Monty Oum's Haloid, Samus makes a The Matrix style "come get me gesture" to MC. When she meets her? No. When they meet, just go at it, trading weapons fire, punches that by all rights should be going through armor, throw each other through buildings, and occasionally throw a Pelican at each other. Not the bird, the dropship. Then Samus gets Zero-suited, pulls out her laser whip, and then brings the "come get some" vibe.
Used at 1:47 in "Stick Fight". One stick figure against the world!
When Homestuck's Tavros challenges Vriska to stop her from revealing the Troll's location, she delivers one of these, as well as promising to give him a "free shot" to make it fair. This being Vriska, of course, she lied.
Sinfest has Monique, refreshed and energized after a good night's sleep go, "Bring it, world!" She then gets hit with "Menstruation" in big, block letters. Bent over on her knees in pain, she weakly goes, "They brought it...ow."
Errant Story has an example of the Underestimating Badassery version of this, when fangirl Misa sets up a sparring session with Sara, then gets angry when Sara pulls her punches. Turns out there was a good reason for her to do it, as Misa rapidly finds out.
In Smokingmonkeyvideos, Scott does this gesture to the viewer when playing Rock, Paper, Scissors in one episode.
In Heat Fozzy, Jet Li does this gesture to Kermit the Frog.
Chaka, the Ki mistress of Whateley Academy in the Whateley Universe. Facing a team of ninjas armed with swords and who-knows-what else, she's unarmed and wearing just a nightie. She gives all of them the Bruce Lee "come and get some" hand gesture.
The Gaia Online MMORPG zOMG! has a "Taunt" ring that creates various hand gestures. At the first Rage Level, it is simply moving a single finger towards the user, the second level features the user making an L with his/her finger, the third Rage Level gives enemies the middle finger, and the fourth level has two middle fingers.
Unlikely Eden the first installment both ends with and is named by this trope.
Images of people (and animals) who appear to be asking for a fight are often captioned "Come at me, bro!"
In an episode of the Lovecraft Lite series Calls for Cthulhu, the grim reaper tries to persuade Cthulhu to stop eating human souls by threatening to wipe out all life on the planet if he doesn't. Cthulhu asks if he's proposing a race and if so to bring it on.
In one Global Guardians PBEM Universe story, Flying Brick Ultra-Man was surrounded by the various members of the superhuman terrorist group Anarchy. The hero and the villains stared at each other for a moment, during which the hero stretched his back, cracked his knuckled, and stamped his feet a couple of times. Then Ultra-Man smiled and said, "Come on, then..."
Joe Swanson does this a few times when being faced by an enemy. Probably most humorously when his wheelchair has been melted into his driveway and he has to face a giant mutated rat... and screams the trope in its face.
When the "MetaBrawl" promotion lost its star superhumans, monsters, and Flying Bricks, they were left with a bunch of Badass Normals. We see one match, which swiftly devolves to the fighters, on opposite sides of the ring, trying to goad each other into attack with repeated Bring It On gestures. The audience walked out. (Wouldn't you?)
Samurai Jack has one, after defeating an army of mooks. It should be noted that this episode was showing that Jack was having a bad day.
Jack:WHO ELSE WANTS SOME!?
Omi and Chase Young on Xiaolin Showdown tend to do this, especially to each other.
In Code Lyoko, the boys are fond of the Bruce Lee "come and get it" gesture. Notably, Odd with a Creeper he was boxing in episode "Franz Hopper", and Ulrich with his Polymorphic Clone in "Revelation".
Robin does this in the first episode of Teen Titans. Slade also does it to Robin several times.
In the first episode of Jackie Chan Adventures, Jackie pulls one after his first running fight against the Dark Hand goons. He flips through the air to land perfectly in the stance atop a jungle gym in a playground. The goons cut and run.
Danny does it in an episode of Danny Phantom. As badass as he looked, Danny failed to win against his enemies that time.
Same can be said in Batman Beyond, when Terry defeats every grunt but one, he decide to smile and beckon him with a finger. He gets the mess knocked out of him with a gun a few seconds later.
The season three opener of Transformers Animated: Optimus Prime squares off against Megatron in Omega Supreme's cockpit. The latter has lost his weapons but is still at least twice Prime's size.
An early episode of The Venture Bros. has a couple of rifle-toting soldiers inform Brock that he isn't allowed to take his knife into the UN building. Brock spreads his arms menacingly and snarls, "Go ahead... TAKE IT FROM ME!" They back off. (Note that Brock has just wrestled and gutted an angry 20-foot alligator, and is covered in its blood.)
Sponge Bob Square Pants has its examples, from a rare blue jellyfish buzzing the phrase (with subtitles) while beckoning with its pseudopods as SpongeBob attempts to catch it, to the hard-as-nails driving instructor facing down SpongeBob's runaway car in "Mrs Puff, You're Fired": "COME GET SOME!!!" He gets knocked flying a split second later.
"Dunces and Dragons" has the sorcerer Planktonamor say "Bring it on-eth" as per the medeval setting.
Monster High had this in "Clawditions" when Cleo tells her rival, Clawdeen, Bring It. They negate each other out and see the eventual winner, Draculaura, perform while Clawdeen's on crutches and Cleo's in a wheelchair.
In the finale of Motorcity, Mike Chilton does this to Red while chained to a wall. Mike wins.
Young Samson & Goliath episode "Cold Wind from Venus". While fighting an ice monster Samson beckons it toward him with a finger while saying "Come get me!"
The Ancient Greek phrase "molon labe", supposedly uttered by "King Leonidas I of Sparta to Xerxes I of Persia when asked to lay down their arms and surrender, at the onset of the Battle of Thermopylae (480 BC)" (Wikipedia), literally translates as "come and take them", but a more idiomatic paraphrase would be "Bring it on". Unlike what the translations would imply in modern culture, there was however no implication of "if you can". Leonidas was well aware that he and his troops would all die if they stood and fought (and, as a Spartan, welcomed it), but they were going to take far more than their own number down with them. And so they did, holding their ground long enough for the Athenians to evacuate and retreat from the Battle of Artemisium. Later, the Persians got their tails kicked at the Battle of Salamis.
In perhaps the most laconic example of this trope ever, King Philip II of Macedon sent a message to the Spartan king of the time stating that, if the Macedonians won they would kill every Spartan living: man, woman, or child. The Spartans' reply was one two-letter word: "If." Philip decided not to invade.
Similar to the Spartan example above during the Battle of Gonzalez, the first battle of the Texas Revolution, when the Mexican army came to take back the cannon the people of Gonzalez had, they made a flag that said "Come and Take It" with a picture of a cannon underneath. The real cannon was loaded and aimed at the would-be confiscators, with the town gathered behind it.
When the Texas Rangers opened the 2011 season at home against the Boston Red Sox, who were the favorites to win the AL if not the World Series at the time, a fan had a "Come and Take It" flag, but with Texas Rangers AL Champions 2010 over where the cannon was. The Rangers ended up sweeping the Red Sox to open the year and won the AL again in 2011.
In a speech given in his re-election campaign, Franklin D. Roosevelt made an open statement about the wealthy backers of his challenger (he cracked down on Wall Street to try to correct the actions that caused the stock market crash of 1929), he said this to the big businesses who opposed him:
"We know now that Government by organized money is just as dangerous as Government by organized mob. Never before in all our history have these forces been so united against one candidate as they stand today. They are unanimous in their hate for me—and I welcome their hatred!"
Later they did bring it in the form of The Business Plot, which was participated in by one Prescott Bush, whose descendant became President to deliver one of his own below.
"John Marshall has made his decision; now let him come and enforce it!"
Background: Marshall, as Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, ruled that Jackson's forced relocation of Native Americans was Unconstitutional. Jackson was challenging Marshall to exceed his Constitutional authority, (the Supreme Court judges the law, they don't have the authority to enforce it, which lies with the President) so there was no way Marshall could act if he wanted to. Unfortunately, Jackson was overstepping his authority (effectively committing treason) as he was bound by law to enforce the rulings of the Supreme Court, but Jackson scared the hell out of everyone so no one dared to bring it up.
Note that this statement essentially amounted to "I am breaking the Oath of Office that I swore. What are you going to do about it?"