The vampire preacher planned on raping Seras Victoria before killing her, since she was a virgin and he didn't want an "equal" vampire. Fortunately Alucard steps in before it gets to that, although the preacher gets a few good gropes in for effect.
Alucard almost literally namedrops this trope to Rip Van Winkle when he corners her.
In the first anime, a Lesbian Vampire character by the name of Bubbancy (actually a corruption of a Baobhan sith) tricks the entire Hellsing organization, save Seras and Alucard, into thinking that she is Integra's sister, Laura (a reference to Carmilla). She undresses Integra, attempts to drink her blood, and even bites and licks her chest, after which Integra realizes that she has no sister; shortly afterward, Bubbancy is dispatched by Alucard.
In MÄR, the villain Phantom attempts to kiss a bishōnen named Alviss not just once, but twice, and molests him in another episode (Ho Yay anyone?)
Mai-Otome has a Schoolgirl Lesbians variant, with Tomoe doing this to Shizuru. She wasn't the one who did the kidnapping, but she pins down and forces herself onto her captive with intentions of forcing her into an Otome contract.
Mahou Sensei Negima!: Another Les Yay variant happens with Tsukuyomi and Setsuna. Of course, Setsuna managed to save herself... after taking massive and highly intentional Clothing Damage from Tsukuyomi's blade. The scene was popular enough that it was put on the cover of vol 25 (in both a censored and uncensored version).
Haruhi Suzumiya: Haruhi does this to Mikuru on a regular basis. This is often played for laughs. Kyon usually prevents it from going too far, though. Oddly the future version of Mikuru seems to remember these times with nostalgia and affection. Makes you wonder....
Genkaku from Deadman Wonderland, to lure the Scar Chain members over, takes Karako and Shiro hostage and makes it very clear that he'll have his soldiers rape them if they don't come to save them. Yes, his soldiers, not him. He's too busy getting a hard-on thinking about Nagi.
Shoei Jinnai of Desire Climax is a textbook example of this and Loving Force at the start of Desire Climax, especially at the first party scene.
During the Eclipse, Griffith, as his very first act after his transformation into the fifth member of the Godhand, Femto, does this to Casca in the second act during the Eclipse that qualifies as crossing the Moral Event Horizon (the first being the sacrifice of his men that made the above transformation possible), escalating into out-and-out rape as Guts tries to get free of the jaws of the monster that's got hold of his arm and eventually has to chisel it off with a broken sword.
Several more men have tried Attempted Rape on Casca as well, before and after the Eclipse. And then there's when the Great Goathead tried to make her his "bride".
Played straight then subverted in Hayate × Blade, when Meiko traps Yukari in an armlock and pins her to the ground, forcing her to watch as their respective partners duke it out. Later, Yukari breaks free and manages to help her partner land the decisive blow.
Parodied in an early episode of Dragon Ball when Pilaf threatens to "do something perverted" to Bulma if she doesn't tell him where the last Dragon Ball was. It turns out that his idea of something terribly perverted was blowing a kiss at her (kissing is considered rather big in Japanese culture). Bulma is unimpressed and proceeds — to Pilaf's utter horror — to go into detail about what she expected him to do.
Absalom kidnaps and attempts to marry Nami (after spying on her in the shower no less). This promptly causes Sanji to go into an Unstoppable Rage, while Luffy merely comments on how brave the guy must be to want to marry her.
The Big Bad of movie 2 tries something similar to her, though he lacks the foresight to sedate her.
Blackbeard recently did this to Jewelry Bonney. He said that she was too weak to join his crew, but she could stay if she became his woman. Her response? A kick to Blackbeard's face.
Strawberry Panic!: Hikari has fallen in love with her older classmate Amane. However, as a result, she is stalked, harassed, and almost raped twice by a Psycho Lesbian duo who want to get Amane to join the Etoile Election by threatening to harm her.
Gauron's"interactions" with Sōsuke are full of the same-sex version of this. One such instance is Season 1's showdown between Gauron and Sōsuke. Gauron's sudden grappling of Sōsuke's mecha starts looking suspiciously like he's raping him. Not to mention thick white liquid that starts dripping down on his face while he's grinning and calling Sōsuke "Honey". If one were to look deeper into it, in the novels, a very probable explanation is that Gauron is subliminally (or maybe not so subliminally) enacting out exactly what he wants to do — raping Sōsuke. In the novels, there is an instance where he very graphically describes to Sōsuke how much he has wanted to kill him, drag his corpse out of the AS and then fuck it.
Gauron's the king of this trope. Pretty much every single interaction he has with anyone has rapist vibes to it. In the novels, Kaname finds out that "that creepy, disgusting man" stripped her naked for the experiments, which made her writhe in disgust (coupled with how, later, he calls her "Kana-chan", something only her best friend Kyoko calls her). And then there's his manhandling of Tessa, where he makes it clear that he'll do "X-Rated things unsuitable for minors to see to this cute little captain" if they don't obey. And after she heads off one of his attempts at attacking a submarine, he handcuffs her, pulls her by her hair, gets close to her face, and tells her with a rapeface that he's "really mad", but that he'll "punish her" instead of killing her. When she acts defiant towards him, it "pleased him from the bottom of his heart," exclaims, "Ohhh, she's cute!" and proceeds to jokingly ask the Mithril traitors if they're sure they want to leave, since this place seems like a nice place to work. And last but not least, there's how it's canon that he's obsessively in love with Sōsuke (ever since the latter was twelve years old) when he literally did a double take the first time he saw Sōsuke and parked his jeep. He then told the younger Sōsuke, "Why don't you come to my camp? There's food, ammunition, and AS parts there." (Which sounds suspiciously like a "There's candy over in my van, little boy" scenario.) Knowing Gauron, it's highly doubtful that his plans were anything pure and kindhearted. Of course, Sōsuke refuses, and Gauron spends the next five years unable to forget the "beautiful" boy.
Then there's Leonard's crush on Kaname and how he plants a Forceful Kiss on her, surprising and humiliating her.
Tsuna's battle with Mukuro came across as this when Mukuro started mentioning how much he "wanted Tsuna's body" (so he could possess it and cause a conflict within the mafia but still), how through his ultimate technique Tsuna would "become his", suddenly grabbing Tsuna from behind and resting his chin on Tsuna's shoulder while whispering into his ear. Also if you replay that part in the anime where he grabs Tsuna from behind, head-butts him, and pulls him back up by the arms to rest his chin on Tsuna's shoulder it looks like he's raping Tsuna.
Also, consider how during Glo Xinia's fight with Chrome he grabbed her hard enough to cause her pain, kept getting in her face, and told her things like: "You seem to like being touched by men. Your blushing cannot betray your desires." "Give me MORE!" (after hearing her screams of pain) and "It's time to eat... that ring and you!" It's hinted he might've done something to her had Mukuro not shown up, allowing her time to escape. Also, when fighting Mukuro he comes out with this line: "Is that girl so precious to you? Then I'm going to take my share of such a precious girl right before your eyes! This could just be the best situation, don't you think? My appetite for that girl just keeps getting better!" and "Don't worry Chrome, I will take good care of you for MUKURO TO SEE!"
Julie Katou expressed interest in Chrome, commented on her cuteness and in chapter 298 he kidnaps her, telling her they have "date plans". And later on he outright tells Tsuna that Chrome's "sleeping in my bed, looking like a little angel." He also finds her to be "so damn cute" and in chapter 309 Chrome awakens in his bed, he enters the room, offers her a change of clothes, gets onto the bed with her, grabs her face, gets real close and asks if she needs help changing. He then says they should "get to know each other, real nice".
In the manga, Nnoitra sticks two of his fingers in Orihime's mouth to prevent her from screaming when forcing her to watch his subordinate Tesla beat up Ichigo. He also refers to her as "pet-sama" and was hinted to have intentions of wanting to rape her. In the anime, this is changed to him covering her mouth with his hand.
Orihime tends to get this a lot in that arc. Her scene with Loly and Menoly positively reeks of the same-sex version of this.
Paprika: In one scene Osanai holds Paprika captive. Some brief fondling occurs and then the man pushes his hand under her skin and withdraws the naked secret-identity of Paprika ( Dr. Atsuko Chiba), but before further molesting can take place his boss tries to kill Paprika/ Chiba.
Played painfully straight in Souten Kouro with Zhang Rang and Shui Jing.
Zatch Bell! has a scene where Eido grabs Suzume (who struggles to pull away) and decides that she will be his new girlfriend, but he is easily defeated when Kiyomaro figures out how to use the spellbook to protect her.
Played with in Naruto when Filler Villain Fuka corners Naruto a few times and tries to administer the Kiss of Death to him so as to steal some of his chakra. She also made some rather suggestive comments such as "let's have a hot kiss", "we're going to have a lot of fun together", and the like.
Reimei No Arcana: Caesar to Nakaba in Chapter 1. Gouda to Nakaba and Lemilia in Chapter 22, though this turns out to be subverted as the guys arrive to rescue them only to find that Nakaka got Gouda drunk and already saved Lemilia and herself.
Vampire Knight: After noticing Yuuki's resemblance to her mother Juri, Yuuki's uncle Rido (who was in love with Juri) changed his plans from devouring her to keeping her as a substitute for Juri. Keep in mind Rido and Juri were siblings.
Peach Girl: Momo fights off Kairi's older brother Ryo when he makes advances on her. Sae gets a taste of her own medicine in the form of an obese rapist whom Momo saves her from before he can rape her. Also, Momo rescues Sae again when she is being forced to participate in a porno film. And on the beach in one episode Touji saves Momo from a guy who wanted to date her.
In episode 11 of season 3 of Zero no Tsukaima Louise is almost subject to this by Barron Miscor, a obese perverted guy who has a thing for flat chests but Tiffania and Saito rescue her. He tries to attack her again afterwards but Louise puts her foot up making him slam into it and fall to the ground. And in the first season Siesta is almost subjected to this by a guy buying her as his personal maid but Saito rescues her. Also, Wardes wants to marry Louise for his goals because he's interested in her power and tries to brainwash her into marrying him but fails, and in episode 2 of the fourth season you get the feeling that Joseph was about to rape Louise for a second when he said she was gonna "lose her honor" then you see his robe lowering and how he kneels in front of her while she's tied up on the ground and touches her face...
When Kallen has been captured, one of her captors comments on how beautiful she is, and then says (in the dub) that while she clings to life he can "do anything he has a whim for, to [her] body". (In the sub he says that her life is all that matters, and that "As long as you live, what happens to your body...").
Note that another of her captors gave her the gentle version during her whole captivity. This guy had a crush on her (even before her captivity), and he wanted to help her negotiate her freedom if she switched side (keep in mind both side see themselves as the good ones, except maybe the one who wanted to rape her).
Long before this, Milly, Shirley and Nina get captured by some terrorists. When Nina makes a target of herself by panicking, one of the terrorists says that he'll drag her off and "teach her a lesson". It's not specific whether or not it's a reference to rape... but her reaction couldn't be any more panicked. For this reason, Euphemia steps in and puts her freedom on the line.
Strangely, Mao's interactions with C.C., in the infamouschainsaw scene, do not come across as this, despite the fact that his interest is sexual this time. This is probably because he truly loves her, (albeit in a very Yandere-ish way) and in any case he is behaving too crazily by this point to act in the manner usual for this trope.
Aoshima makes unwanted advances on the innocent Bellydandy and Skuld (when she aged up) in Ah! My Goddess Both times, he got shocked for his attempts.
Attack on Titan: While acting as a Body Double for Historia, Armin is molested by one of the kidnappers. It's a very disturbing and jarring moment, in a series almost completely devoid of anything sexual.
Back in the Golden Age, it used to be very common for the supervillain to have designs on the token superheroine. In the old Fantastic Four comics, Susan almost got forcibly married to Namor, Kang the Conqueror, or Mole Man every other issue.
In Ultimate Fantastic Four, Namor refused to return to the ocean and stop destroying New York until Sue kissed him and meant it — in front of Reed. Since Namor clearly had the upper hand and wasn't going to be removed by force, Sue is forced to go along with it. Interesting in that it's hinted at Sue and Namor have been rather... snuggly at times in other continuities.
B-list supervillain Graviton primarily uses his incredible, Magneto-level powers to chase after the ladies. In one memorable storyline, he leads a group of supervillains and masterminds the capture of the West Coast Avengers... so he can mack on Tigra.
Empowered frequently skirts this. The most explicit example involved half a page of the title character being stripped by someone rambling about his desire... only for the next page to show the (less-than-attractive) fellow in Emp's SpyBattlesuit.
It should be noted that most supervillians will only skirt this trope. It's expected to harass a captured superheroine but going to far will violate the unwritten rules of supering, which basically means a bunch of pissed off supers baying for blood.
Pretty much anytime Gaston is around Belle he makes aggressive advances on her and tries to blackmail her into marrying him. The entire "coerced marriage" theme is pretty much a literary fig leaf for lust and rape.
The film's battle scene includes a man ripping the feathers from the sultry feather duster in another rape metaphor. Her candelabra boyfriend doesn't take this well, and gives the jerk what's coming to him.
Aladdin: After taking over Agrabah, Jafar dresses Jasmine in a red harem outfit, forces her to wait on him, and tries to wish for her "to fall desperately in love with me." Unfortunately for Jafar, that's one of the three things a Genie will not do, but Jasmine plays along in order to distract him so he won't catch Aladdin stealing back Genie's lamp.
Rothbart from The Swan Princess does this: in his One-Winged Angel form he kidnaps Odette (and leaves her father and presumably others in the caravan to die) and places a curse on her that turns her into a swan during daylight hours and moonless nights. The only way she can get him to lift the curse is by marrying him.
Appears briefly in Hercules when Meg is "negotiating" with the river guardian. "I like 'em fiery!"
Occurs in Kung Fu Panda 2 where Shen does this briefly to Tigress after she and rest of the Furious Five were captured and Po was believed to be dead.
Shen:(leans in close to her face) You are going to be part of something beautiful. Tigress:(bares her teeth and growls at him)
In Rango, Jake creepily licks Beans' cheek when he's partially strangling her.
The Adventures of Tom Thumb and Thumbelina: The Mole King kidnaps Thumbelina and tries to force her to marry him.
Alec Trevelyan (a.k.a. Janus), licks the cheek and later kisses his hostage Natalya in the movie GoldenEye. He later taunts Bond by telling him that she tastes like strawberries.
Also seen in The Spy Who Loved Me. After Stromberg has taken Anya to Atlantis (his headquarters), he has her dressed in a revealing outfit and tied up in his study to wait for him.
In fact this has been seen in a LOT of Bond movies, like On Her Majesty's Secret Service (Blofeld makes advances to Tracy after taking her prisoner), Dr. No (Honey is led away by the guards and Dr. No taunts Bond about what they will do to her), etc.
In You Only Live Twice baddie Helga Brandt has Bond tied up in her cabin and, in fact, says "I've got you now." Bond quips "Well, enjoy yourself!"
Parodied in Spaceballs. Shortly after Dark Helmet has captured the Princess, see the top of his helmet and hear him saying "So Princess! I finally have you in my clutches! To have my way with you, the way I want to!" As the camera moves down, however, we see that he is playing with action figures of all the primary characters of the film.
In Re-Animator the undead villain kidnaps the hero's girlfriend and subjects her to a visual pun. "I've always admired your beauty," has never sounded creepier.
Star Wars: Return of the Jedi has Jabba the Hutt dress Princess Leia up in slave gear for his amusement. Quite why a non-gendered (they breed by asexual reproduction) slug-beast-thing would do so is never explained. The outdated Star Wars Encyclopedia suggests that Jabba is somehow jealous of the agility and grace possessed by humanoids. Another source posits that he does it to make his humanoid servitors envious of the power he has over what they desire. Still another claims that he's just weird that way. It's the Expanded Universe, so it doesn't have to make sense. Of course, we all know the real reason.
Ivan Korshunov kisses and strokes the cheek of the First Daughter in Air Force One, causing her mother to recoil in disgust. Does not help that Korshunov is played by Gary Oldman, and that the First Daughter is established as being 12 years old.
David Lo Pan of Big Trouble in Little China gleefully notes after capturing Gracie Law: "This one has fire, as well!" Also, he's planning to marry both of the heroes' would-be girlfriends, as he plans to kill one of them in order to meet the demands of the ceremony, and then live out his fleshly lusts with the other one.
In a rare semi-subversion, the heroine of Once Upon a Time in the West goes along with this in order to save her life, even pretending to like it.
Parodied (of course) in Robin Hood: Men in Tights. Rottingham tries this with Marian, but she's wearing an enormous metal chastity belt. He then tries using various tools to open the belt, to no effect, before Robin shows up and rescues her.
Otis in House of 1000 Corpses not only forces a kiss on tied-to-a-chair Mary, but later licks the cheek of bound-and-gagged Denise while wearing a mask made out of her father's face. Denise is delirious enough to think at first that he is her dad.
Richie from Murder by Numbers pulls this a bit on poor Cassie, going from unwanted flirting and complimenting her wardrobe to trapping her in her car and responding when she starts beating on him that this must be how she treats all her guys. Apparently he reminds her strongly of her abusive ex-husband, a fact that made her suspect him in the first place, which would in real life probably get her politely taken off the case. He also licks her face during their last scene together.
In Shooter Sara is kidnap for Jack Payne in order to force the Hero Swagger out of his hiding. Probably taken to the next level cause the movie seems to imply that she was raped.
28 Days Later: The good guys finally reach the base and other survivors, only to find that the soldiers there plan to force Hannah and Selena into being their sex slaves and are about to rape them before being interrupted by a zombie attack. This is most definitely a case of this in every which way — from forcing the girls to play dress-up in the late lady of the house's clothes for the soldier's benefit and telling them to behave, to the disturbingly zealous harassment some of the soldiers deal out. Granted, the soldiers were (ostensibly) only trying to repopulate England, but still... the scene is just plain squicky.
Emma Peel: Just the two of us? Sir August: Yes, like spoons in a drawer. Emma Peel: Perhaps I could help you, if I knew what you wanted. Sir August: The only thing I want... is you.
Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid. Having already established the Kid (Redford) as a likable protagonist, the movie throws the audience a curve ball by serving up what initially appears to be a rape scene. It turns out that Kid and his girlfriend are just roleplaying.
Though not a kidnapping until much later in the film, The Joker's advances on Rachel in The Dark Knight could qualify as a light form of this. It was creepy too. What with the Joker sauntering up to Rachel and circling around her once like a vulture. He even sneaks behind her and leans into her neck a bit like he was smelling her.
The Joker in the 1989 Batman film also pulls this on Vicki Vale.
It's sort of implied in Batman Forever that the Riddler wants to do this to Chase Meridian.
Subverted in The Dark Knight Rises: There's a tiny implication that Bane intends to do this to Miranda Tate when he spares her from "death by exile," but in reality she's Talia al Ghul, who he's sworn to protect.
Despite discovering that she was responsible for his near-fatal injury, which started the main plotline off, Einon in Dragonheart attempts to seduce Kara after imprisoning her, even offering her marriage. Thankfully, she stabs him in the shoulder and later manages to escape.
She's not so lucky in the novelization of the film, unfortunately. Before she can escape the castle, Einon rapes Kara at least once and later forcibly kisses her in front of Bowen during the confrontation scene.
In the first film, Barbossa sends Pintel to inform Elizabeth that she'll be dining with the captain, and that he requests she wear a red dress. If she should refuse she is to dine with the entire crew — naked. This is done mostly so that Barbossa can mess with her head.
In At World's End, Elizabeth is taken to Captain Sao Feng's chambers where they talk for a bit before he plants a violent kiss on her. An explosion soon interrupts him.
Subverted in the French movie Taxi 3, when the Idiot Hero/Butt Monkey cop is captured by the Big Bad woman, played by Bai Ling. She assaults him by giving something to him with her mouth while he's married and want to be faithful.
Jackson Rippner in Red Eye to some extent. "Thanks for the quickie." It's definitely the feeling the writers were aiming for, and gains Rippner a whole new level of Fridge Horror once you realize that Lisa has been sexually assaulted in the past, and he is intentionally triggering her.
Raiders of the Lost Ark: After Marian is captured by the Nazis, Belloq is very affectionate with her and even gives her a beautiful dress to wear.
Played with in Street Fighter: while Bison has Chun Li as his prisoner, he does not outright molest her, but tries to seduce her the old-fashioned way: a pretty dress, a nice and comfy lounge (if you forget the bone chandeliers), and ambient music. This could be almost touching if Chun Li didn't take this opportunity to properly beat the crap out of him. What's really hilarious is he forces her to wear a replica of the costume she wears in the game.
In Harry Potter, Scabior, the head Snatcher in Deathly Hallows tries this after he captures Hermione, calls her "My lovely" and sniffs her hair. The actor Nick Moran told Entertainment Weekly they cut out a line where he said "You're going to be my favorite."
In TRON: Legacy, Clu acts this way towards Quorra when he captures her, touching her hair and saying that he has "something special" in mind for her.
Sucker Punch: Blue, the Big Bad, acts in a sexually threatening way towards the women in his brothel in order to control them, and considers them his property. His obession with the main heroine, Baby Doll, ultimately leads him to try to rape her — twice.
Daredevil: Even though his job was to kill her, which he did, Bullseye seemed to enjoy his time with Elektra more than he should. Wolf whistling, hitting her while hitting on her and tries to kiss her before gutting her, but succeeds in the Director's Cut. He even speaks to her in a loving manner while holding her face so close to his.
Your Highness: Villain Lazar licks the face of Distressed Damsel Belladonna when he abducts her from her wedding to the heroic Fabious. His evil plan basically involves raping her during the mystical joining of two moons in order to produce a dragon, but the heroes kill him before he can actually do the deed.
Back to the Future: Biff frequently makes unwanted advances on Lorraine, tries to rape her in 1955, and wants to marry her (he eventually succeeds in marrying her in the timeline he creates in Part II).
In Time after Fortis and his gang have trapped Will and Sylvia, he sits rather close to her on the couch, and strokes her cheek with his gun, then after challanging Will to a duel, he says he'll take her, and then take her time.
In P2, the heroine stumbles upon a video of her stalker/kidnapper molesting her when she was knocked out. This sets off one of her Berserk Buttons.
In Tricky People, Reginald Charming's photo shoots (with Carmen in flashback and Lyric in the climax) are treated as this.
The Lone Ranger: Butch Cavendish acts like this towards Rebecca, and his brother Latham Cole intends to force her to marry him. There's a creepy implication that since Cole is possibly a eunuch and only wants to marry Rebecca so he can make Danny his heir, he wouldn't mind sharing her with Butch.
In Elysium Kruger expresses this toward Frey and her daughter. This behavior presses Max's Berserk Button, which ends up in him tossing the grenade to crash the shuttle upon its arrival on Elysium, blowing Kruger's face off in the process.
In Lockout, the prisoner Hydell is obsessed with raping Emilie throughout the film despite her value as a hostage. He almost has his way, but his brother Alex stops him in time for pragmatic reasons. Hydell actually ends up killing Alex for a chance to get to her.
In Showdown in Little Tokyo, Yakuza boss Yoshida makes some unwanted advances to Minako, the lead singer at his recently 'acquired' club. He kidnaps her and drags her into his bedroom by her hair before he shows her how he killed her friend Angel and warns that the same will happen to her if she disobeys him.
This trope is the mainstay of all early gothic novels, i.e. the damsel in the villain's spooky castle. Earliest examples were The Mysteries of Udolpho and The Castle of Otranto. Gothic novels were all basically the same until Mary Shelley wrote Frankenstein, increasing their intellectual depth about a hundred fold.
In Alison's Han Solo trilogy, Jabba makes note of another female's "excellent, well-muscled shoulders" and that she'd make an excellent dancing girl. So that might be another clue. In the Expanded Universe, there seems to be an implication that Jabba is considered some sort of deviant for his proclivities toward humanoid dancing girls. What that says about the fact that most other Hutts in the EU are shown the same way is reallyup to you.
Kushiel's Avatar: Taken to its most brutal extreme in Jacqueline Carey's novel. The Markagir of Darsanga, a deranged psychopath, systematically rapes and murders a harem of slaves. The heroine, a natural masochist who also happens to be the most successful prostitute and spy in her kingdom, is chosen to infiltrate the harem expressly because she is the only person who can endure this mistreatment long enough to rescue a captive child prince. Ultimately, she kills the Markagir by stabbing him in the heart with a hatpin while he is trying to strangle her to death.
Played almost straight in Lois McMaster Bujold's Shards of Honor. While in the process of being taken prisoner, the heroine Cordelia winds up in the clutches of the severely unbalanced admiral Vorrutyer, who has restraints built into his bed, an abiding interest in the Marquis de Sade, and a tendency to monologue — and who, yes, admires her spirit — but who doesn't take more than a bored, clinical interest in her until he realizes she's his ex-boyfriend's fiancee.
Jarlaxle, a charming but self-absorbed and mercenary dark elf from Salvatore's Drizzt Do'Urden novels, has Catti-brie Battlehammer captive. He caresses her hair, but goes no further, being the kind of person who much prefers to seduce rather than force. Then he arranges things for her to escape and save Drizzt, who's been captured by his employer. He's funny like that.
In the last book in the Chronicles of Prydain, The High King. The outlaw Dorath threatens to rape Princess Eilonwy and have her raped by his fellows "until she is a match for a swineherd." A variation in that Dorath never states precisely what it is he intends to do to her; only says he intends to "remove her charms." The dialogue is written just vaguely enough that the book's younger readers only know that Eilonwy is in danger, without knowing the specifics that might traumatize them. Older readers can ferret out Dorath's meaning for themselves, as Eilonwy did.
In Daniel Gonzalez's Ravencraft book series, happens several times to Laura Talbot when she is prisioner of the evil werewolf and main villain Gévaudan. She and Lucilla are also treatened with rape when prisioners of the evil nazi werewolves' pack of the White Wolves.
In Wyrd Sisters, Magrat is accosted and held by a palace guard, who tells her "I like a girl with spirit." The author lampshades this mercilessly, and goes on to say that the guard was incorrect, as it turned out.
In Carpe Jugulum, Agnes asks a vampyre guard if they can skip all the "I like a girl with spirit" stuff and just go to the bit where she knees him in the groin. The answer is no.
In Outlander, this is Black Jack Randall's freaking m.o., when he's not being a remorseless sadistic bastard elsewhere. He treats the heroine like this at every opportunity — and this is also how he treats her husband. His other prisoners don't get this courtesy.
Used in the story-within-a-story of What Writers Go Through (also known as The Author's Ordeal) by Isaac Asimov. The second-person individual writing said story-within-a-story makes certain to rush through it, so the reader won't have time to remember that the aliens threatening this are reptilians and would presumably have no interest in sex with a human.
The Rigante series by David Gemmell features a rather nasty version of this in which the hero's rather feisty love interest is imprisoned and repeatedly raped. By the time the hero finally manages to rescue her, she's suicidally depressed, is furious at the hero for not rescuing her earlier and at herself for needing to be rescued at all, and swears herself to a life of grim celibacy to overcome her shame. She seems to improve — a bit — as the series continues, with indications that although she'll never fully recover, she might at least be able put it behind her and get on with her life.
Flashman's Lady has a rare gender-reversed example not played comically at all: but then, the woman involved, Queen Ranavalona I of Madagascar, is a completely genocidal tyrant.
In one of the sequels of The Princess Diaries, Mia writes a paper on the history of Genovia, explaining that the creation of the principality came about through the actions of her direct ancestor. This first Princess of Genovia had been the daughter of the local lord; said lord was murdered during an invasion and his daughter forcibly wed to the leader of the invading forces, whom she in turn murdered in his sleep on their wedding night. Mia notes that her ancestress may have been spurred to act by "having been forced to drink wine out of her father's skull during the wedding feast." Subverted in that in truth she copied this from a 1961 movie staring Jack Palance.
In the Harry Potter books, Fenrir Greyback is just an altogether creepy character with horrific subtext, but in Deathly Hallows he begs Bellatrix to let him have Hermione after making some creepy comments to her. Later on, he has to be pulled off of Lavender Brown.
Played straight in The Reckoning, when Liam corners Chloe in the woods. To distract him from Derek, who is in the middle of Changing from werewolf to human — and thus vulnerable — not far away from them, Chloe tells him that Derek is off dealing with Ramon, who has actually already been defeated. Liam proceeds to be a grade-A creeper and tell her that they should have some fun while Derek and Ramon are busy tearing each other to shreds. Lucky for her, Derek ruins this by finishing his Change and accidentally killing Liam after a long and difficult tussle.
In Conn Iggulden's Emperor books, Cornelius Sulla keeps summoning Cornelia to his presence after being declared dictator of Rome, primarily because she's the wife of Julius Caesar. He starts off just groping her in The Gates of Rome, but proceeds to eventually rape her while her baby daughter cries beside her in The Death of Kings.
When Sansa is at Joffrey's mercy in King's Landing, he orders her to look her best for him, harasses her (groping her breasts and pinching her nipples) and humiliates her by ordering his knights to tear off her clothes in front of everybody. There's also Donella Hornwood who was forced to marry the Bastard of Bolton and name him her heir and, after she'd been raped to consummate their marriage, thrown into a tower to starve to death.
There's also the Bastard of Bolton's treatment of the fake Arya Stark, really Jeyne Pool after their marriage. He breaks the poor girl so much that when she is rescued she says "No. This is some trick. It's him, it's my... my lord, my sweet lord, he sent you, this is just some test to make sure that I love him. I do, I do, I love him more than anything. Tell him, you tell him. I'll do what he wants... whatever he wants... with him or... or with the dog or... please... he doesn't need to cut my feet off, I won't try to run away, not ever, I'll give him sons, I swear it, I swear it."
In Robert E. Howard's novel The Hour of the Dragon, why Countess Albiona is awaiting execution — she refused.
In "A Witch Shall Be Born", Constantius, before imprisoning Taramis on the orders of her Evil Twin Salome, takes "a little—ah—amusement first." Cue the Scream Discretion Shot.
Codex Alera: Brencis Kalarus Minoris does this to Action Girl Amara when he captures her in the fifth book, putting a discipline collar on her to make her a mindless slave with the express intention of bedding her, watching while another slave washes her, and even helping undress her. Fortunately, Amara and her husband Bernard had a back-up plan in case this very thing happened, and Amara kills him before he really does anything.
In Mariel of Redwall there are brief hints of this when Mariel is captured, with the searats making snarky comments about "A warrior maid, eh?" However, the real example is Gabool's behaviour towards, of all things, the stolen church bell. He walks around it, licking and nibbling it, and tells it to "Speak to me, pretty, we must get to know each other."
An unusual example, as both characters are male and the intent is clearly psychological torture rather than pleasure on the part of the villain: In the Deryni books, Wencit of Torenth forcefully kisses Derry while he's got him chained up in a dungeon, in order to drive home his complete powerlessness. The scene is written like a rape, and things get worse from there. Not sexually, but there are a lot of ways to break someone's spirit...
In Mary Gentle's Grunts!, Ashnak does this with Magda; at least in appearance. He's pretending he's interrogating her and uses the phrase "Now, my prisoner" at one point; but he's really concealing their consensual sexual relationship from the rest of his orcs (during the Siege at Nin-Edin, anyway).
In Gone, lots of what Drake says about female characters is pretty ambiguous, but his threats to Astrid in Plague really stand out. Generally, winking at someone, calling them beautiful, and saying you'll "come up and play" isn't a prelude to whipping their skin off. When he tells Orc, who has a hopeless crush on Astrid, that the only way Orc will get Astrid is the same way Drake will, it becomes pretty obvious he's referring to rape, although it's never stated explicitly.
In The Pyrates by George Mac Donald Frasier, Vanity goes through this trope at least three times. She's saved by one captor going loopy, a couple Big Damn Hero moments -and having played mixed lacrosse at boarding school. It's that kind of book.
Literature/Dracula's attack on Mina in her bedroom reads very much like a rape scene, particularly when he reveals that this isn't the first time she has... sated his thirst.
Malkar does this at least twice in The Doctrine of Labyrinths. On the first occasion, in Melusine, this leads to dubiously-consensual sex. In The Virtu, he taunts Felix, "If you're very good to me, my darling, I may not make you watch me murder your brother." Felix kisses him, but he's using their physical connection to forge a psychic bond capable of killing the villain.
American Gothic: A disturbing inversion of this occurs. Not only is there no hero in sight to show up and save Gail from sexual ravishment by Magnificent Bastard Sheriff Buck — since Dr. Crower a) is absolutely clueless about what is developing between them, b) has his own problems and c) is never even implied to have any interest in Gail other than as a friend — but Gail actually wants it. (Because, of course, Evil Is Sexy and Evil Feels Good.) The fact she is willing, overcome by her desires, and unable to resist Buck, however, does not stop the scene in question from being depraved: it takes place in a garden replete with unsettling statuary, and the Discretion Shot used throughout is downright surreal, with imagery that switched from symbolism to Mind Screw territory.
Buck Rogers: The villian Princess Ardala has the goal of making Buck Rogers her consort, most definitely including sex. It's often implied that Buck would take the sex if it didn't include marriage. She's not just doing it to be evil, however. She has a (completely unrequited) crush on Buck for much of the series, and if she fails to marry a suitable man within the required time period, she's going to lose her throne.
In the episode "Doppelgangland", vampire Willow (from an Alternate Universe) briefly does this to ordinary Willow (who ends up getting out of it by shooting her with a tranq gun). It's played more for comedy than horror, though.
In the Musical Episode, Dawn steals the talisman used to summon the singing demon Sweet, who naturally assumes that she's the one who conjured him.
Sweet: You brought me down into this town / So when we blow this scene / Back we will go to my kingdom below / And you will be my queen. Dawn: No, you see / you and me / Wouldn’t be very regal. Sweet: I’ll make it real, girl. Dawn: What I mean / I’m fifteen / So this queen thing's illegal.
Sharaz Jek's advances towards a very uncomfortable Peri in The Caves of Androzani are incredibly creepy.
The Borad has designs on the nubile Peri a few stories later, in Timelash.
Happened to Barbara Wright, too, in the sixties, no less.
Hinted at in "Amy's Choice", when the Dream Lord traps Amy, the Doctor, and Rory between dream and reality. At one point, Amy is alone with the Dream Lord on the TARDIS as the Doctor and Rory try to survive on their own in the other dream. The Dream Lord uses this opportunity to royally creep out both Amy and the audience.
Dream Lord: Poor Amy. He always leaves you, doesn't he? Alone in the dark. Never apologizes. Amy: He doesn't have to. Dream Lord: That's good. Because he never will. And now he's left you with me. Spooky old not-to-be-trusted me. (vanishes and reappears in an open-shirted, red-sashed outfit)Anything could happen.
This is made so very much creepier when we find out who the Dream Lord really is. He's the Doctor, or at least his dark side. As if it wasn't creepy enough to begin with.
There is a moment in "The Stolen Earth" when Davros says of the captured Rose Tyler "She is mine, Doctor, to do with as I please." It gets no worse than that, but that line taken out of context is definitely creepy
Dinosaurs on a Spaceship has the Monster of the Week making some of the most un-subtle rape threats to queen Nefertiti you'll ever see on a kid's show.
The Dukes of Hazzard: Carried out in the dark comic-toned episode "Daisy's Shotgun Wedding," where the nefearious Beaudry clan seeks a bride for the dim-witted man-mountain of the group (played by Richard Moll). As can be derived from the episode title, the hapless bride is Daisy, with the Beaudrys kidanpping her in the light of day and intending to drive her across state lines to marry her — and avoid prosecution by their long-running rivals, Boss Hogg and Rosco. The episode ends with Bo and Luke's Just in Time rescue.
In Firefly, what made Jubal Early different from the many people who simply want the bounty on Simon and River was him capturing Kaylee and threatening to rape her. It was also implied by his dialogue that, if he'd been successful at capturing River, he might have raped her.
In the Volume Four finale, Sylar, pulls one of these on Claire. Subverted in the he apparently had no intention to rape her, he just used his telekinesis to make her body pour up wine and have a drink with him as he did his Evil Gloating. Toying with a victim is very Sylar... he just gets down the killing more quickly than this with his other victims (it's different with Claire since she can't die — he'd already taken her power, in fact.)
In Volume Five, he kissed her while holding her captive with telekinesis. He also tried to convince her why they were meant for each other.
He also kissed Angela while holding her. Yes, it works even if she's not so pretty.
Eric Doyle also pulled this on Meredith by using his power to restrain her and force her to dine with him.
When The Monkees did a Pirate episode, at one point a door is opened and Peter Tork is shown struggling with an attractive young woman. He actually uses the "I like a wench with spirit" line, just before she slaps him and the door closes again.
Before her Heel-Face Turn, Meg had an unfortunate habit of doing this to hunters and angels. The first and most notable example was to Sam in "Shadow", where, after knocking Sam and Dean out and tying them up, she started talking about how she knew how Sam really felt about her, how she knew he had seen her undressing (he had been staking out her apartment due to his suspicions of her and she was changing shirts in front of the window) and that she had liked it. Then she slid into his lap and suggested they have "a little dirty fun" before she killed his dad, beginning to kiss Sam's neck and move against him in a sensual way. Because his hands were tied behind his back, he couldn't exactly fight back — at least until he cut through the ropes and headbutted her to get her off of him, luckily stopping her assault and sabotaging her plan before either could go any further. In the fifth and sixth season, she treats Sam's brother Dean in a similarly predatory manner, and her interactions in "Abandon All Hope..." with her future Love Interest Castiel have some shades of this. Not to mention that she's also the one who is really responsible for the attack on Jo that is detailed in the next example.
In one episode, Sam apparently began turning evil (it was later revealed that the demon Meg was possessing him) and started coming onto fellow Hunter Jo, possessively gripping her wrist as he told her he could be more to her. She told him to leave, but he grabbed her from behind instead, holding her uncomfortably close. When she tried to fight him off, he knocked her out and laid her out on the top of the bar while lamenting that it "didn't have to be this way." It was strongly implied that he was going to rape her, but instead he tied her up and broke her by screwing with her about how her dad died.
In the third season premiere "The Magnificent Seven", the Anthropomorphic Personification of Lust exhibits this attitude towards the hunters Tamara (once she and the other Sins capture Tamara and her husband) and Dean (during the siege on the house which has her cornering him).
Lucifer's interactions with Sam during the latter's hallucinations all throughout Season 7 once the dialogue quickly confirmed that Lucifer really did rape Sam in Hell and that he wants Sam to kill himself and come back to Hell so that he can do it again. ("That's what I'm talking about Sam, real interaction again! I miss that! The rapier wit, the wittier rape?") Similarly, Alastair (and possibly other demons) was implied in the show and confirmed by at least one of the actors (Gabriel's actor Richard Speight, Jr. at a convention, when talking about Alastair's actor Christopher Heyerdahl) to have raped Dean in Hell, casting an even uglier light on how they react to each other when they meet again topside.
True Blood: Done so often to Sookie that one can make a drinking game of it. However Tara being held captive by Franklin in Season 3 is considered disturbing to the point that you had to cheer for Tara giving him the biggest "The Reason You Suck" Speech that broke Franklin, to the point that he ended up crying, as a result. Also Jason killing him afterwards
This is the entire main theme of "Skullcrusher Mountain", by Jonathan Coulton. The villain/protagonist's henchman Scarface has brought him a "pretty thing" and he's trying to impress her, with really bad results. Technically she's free to go, but, well, this mountain is covered with wolves...
"Margaret in Captivity" by The Decemberists has a line like this from the heroine's captor: "Don't hold out for rescue / None can hear your call / 'Till I have wrest and wrecked you / Behind these fortress walls."
Myths & Religion
Older Than Feudalism: The Shotgun Wedding variety is very common in Hindu mythology, occurring in both Ramayana and Mahabharata (though averted in the former as Sita resists and thus remains pure). The Go-Go Enslavement type is also narrowly averted in the Mahabharata when Draupadi is lost by her husband in a bet (you read that correctly) and the winner, his cousin, tries to have her stripped. He fails, however, due to the gods' protection.
The Lion King: Although it is nowhere to be seen in the film, Scar attempts this on Nala in the musical, motivating her to run away to the jungle. note This actually was an intended plot point for the movie, but the directors eventually decided that sexual harassment was just a little too mature for young audiences. This concept evaded the Disney execs years later, however, when it came time to produce The Hunchback of Notre Dame.
In The Phantom of the Opera, the Distressed Damsel asks her kidnapper/stalker "Am I now to be prey to your lust for flesh?" He doesn't really answer this, and fan opinion is divided as to whether the Phantom would have raped her if Raoul hadn't found them (though he is planning to force her into marriage).
Singing In The Rain: A rather hilarious parody of this trope appears in the musical. As the movie-within-a-movie plays to a test audience, the soundtrack gets out of sync with the action on screen, so that the villain's voice says, "Yes, yes, yes!" as the heroine is mouthing, "No! No! No!", and vice versa.
Judge Turpin: How sweet you look in that light muslin gown...
Admiral Vigoro attempts to pull this on Aika during your imprisonment in the Grand Fortress in Skies of Arcadia. Being violently rebuffed and subsequently beaten by her only makes things worse. And when Vyse, Aika's best friend and The Hero of the game, rescues her, his reaction is more of amusement than pissed off. Luckily the only thing Vigoro actually managed to do was annoyAika.
Haunting Ground: Riccardo intends on taking Fiona for himself and impregnating her so that he can be 'reborn'. He practically namedrops this trope to her later in the game when he has her captive in the water tower. "You are mine. I OWN YOU." Lorenzo also acts this way when Fiona encounters him for the first time.
Final Fantasy X: Seymour's marriage to Yuna, while also working on a political and evil-plot-furthering level, most definitely had some squicky elements of this in it, not the least of which the fact that he's technically dead at the time - showcased in the kiss scene.
While not in game, the novelization of Final Fantasy II has an illustration of the Emperor with a captive Princess Hilda which implies this trope.
In the Monkey Island series, forcing Governess Elaine into marriage is LeChuck's primary motivation for everything. The trope is averted in that Elaine is perfectly well capable of taking care of herself and outsmarts LeChuck on several occasions during his attempts, often with Guybrush's blunderings dealing the zombie pirate the deathblow (or ruining Elaine's plan. Or, frequently, one first and then the other).
Also averted in Tales of Monkey Island Chapter 4 when a weakened De Singe chases and corners Guybrush's Poxed hand at the Vaycaylian Wind Control Device and says, "Aha! I have you now, my pretty!" before the hand pushes him into the device with a Wilhelm Scream.
It's implied in Super Mario Bros. that Bowser attempts to get Peach to marry him during his kidnapping attempts. However, in games where we actually see the Princess in captivity, Bowser does very little in the way of wooing.
In Super Paper Mario, they do in fact get married, though Peach is under an enchantment at the time and the ceremony is against her will. Throughout the remainder of the game, Bowser insists on referring to her as his wife and behaves in a relatively chivalrous fashion (for Bowser), even sacrificing himself at one point to save her and the brothers.
In Paper Mario he does keep her in her own room (as opposed to being locked in a dungeon like the other party guests) and offers to grant any wishes she wants (that he approves of) with the Star Rod. Luckily when Peach found his diary it was written like that of a 14-year-old schoolboy who is jealous of the school's most popular boy for having the most popular girl for a girlfriend — Mario's the popular boy and Peach's the popular girl, so it probably didn't extend to that.
In Heavenly Sword, the main character, Nariko, is captured by the main villain, King Bohan. Confronting her in her cell, he slowly taps his crotch armour in front of her face, before outright asking her for sex, describing her as "pretty" and stating that he believes life is "all about having fun." However, it goes no further after she responds with a threat to kill him.
Volgin in Metal Gear Solid 3: Snake Eater, being a shameless monster with his single redeeming trait being that he tortures and kills people who hurt his boyfriend, does this to EVA — and to Naked Snake, after tying him up. His comment about Snake's appearance changes depending on how many injuries the player has suffered — high numbers of injuries get an impressed comment about how a lesser man would be dead, but low numbers causes him to gush about Snake's "beautiful" body.
Attempted by some of the sicker villains in the Fire Emblem games, but it never goes all the way.
Sword of Seals: Narshen intends to do this with Clarine. Rutger rescues her.
Blazing Sword: Marquess Laus wants to do this with Priscilla. The player sends a unit to rescue her from a village and recruit her.
The Sacred Stones: Gheb plans to do this with Tana. Ephraim rescues her.
Valter really wanted to do this with Erika. He never got the chance, but it was his wish.
Path of Radiance: Oliver has "plans" for Reyson, whatever that may be. Ike rescues him.
In Genealogy of Holy War, it's implied that it did go all the way in Bramsel's case with Lynn / Leilia:
(after Ares left Darna to fight Celice and his army)
Jabarro: Aless, why would you of all people get wrapped up in a girl like that? Well, it's all behind us now, so I suppose we can let it rest. Ares: What's that supposed to mean? Jabarro: Heheh... Well, right about now I'd imagine Bramsel is... Ares: How could... How could you know that and not tell me, Jabarro!?
(after Ares comes back to Darna and fights Bramsel)
Ares: Bramsel! Return Lynn / Leilia!! Bramsel: You're too late! Right about now, she's already... heheheh... Ares: Y—you! I won't forgive this!!
(after Ares frees Lynn / Leilia)
Ares: Lynn / Leilia, are you alright? Lynn / Leilia: ... I wish I could say so. Fortunately someone from the liberation army rescued me.
The final battle of Project Origin involves Alma doing this to Beckett while he is strapped down to the chair in the telesthetic amplifier. The scene in question is less about showing that Alma is monstrous but rather played up for horror and tragedy, as being an emotionally and mentally stunted child whose whole life was pretty much one long nightmare, Alma doesn't know of any other way to express her attraction to Beckett.
World of Warcraft: After Keristrasza kills Saragosa, Malygos forces her to become his new consort.
Jarvia, the Orzammar crime lord will say this when attacking a female PC: "Kill them — but keep the pretty one alive. I have plans for her."
Also in the Dwarf Commoner Origin, the previous crime lord makes lewd comments about your character's sister and gives permission to some of the gang members to rape her.
This is the main plot of the City Elf Origin, especially if you're a female elf. Human aristocrats march into the Fantastic Ghetto during a wedding and carry off the women, leaving the PC to fight their way in/out. Poor Shianni...
In the Dragon Age II quest "Dissent", Ser Alrik's threats of making Ella Tranquil heavily imply that he intends to use her as a sex slave (NPC banter in the Gallows makes it clear he's done this before, and he isn't even the only one). There's also vibes of this between Fenris and his former master in the "Alone" quest.
Umineko no Naku Koro ni: A rare Gender Flipped version of this occurs in episode six when Erika forces Battlerinto marrying herafter she has effectively locked his mind inside his own closed room. Complete with spit-lubed, too-small, internally spiked wedding ring that she forces upon the victim, while all the while, he's crying about how much it hurts. While doing so, she also tells him to his face that she plans to actually rape him regularly and even put a mirror on the ceiling so that he has to watch her do it.
Caster to Saber, Fate/stay night, while trying to make Saber her Servant. She puts Saber in a hanging position in a white dress. Thankfully Shirou and Rin arrive in time.
Also, Ilya to Shirou in Fate.
Shinji attempts to rape Rin in the "Unlimited Blade Works" route, but Lancer put a stop to it by stabbing Shinji in the shoulder.
Rikshakar crosses the Moral Event Horizon the second time he tries this in Drowtales and kidnaps Ariel to make her his wife and makes it very clear that he intends to continue the family line, as it would. Unfortunately for him, Karma is a bitch and he gets killed by Discordia soon after Ariel makes her escape and badly wounds him (note that said retaliation also left him with a large amount of blood near his groin, just for extra humiliation). Extra squick points in that Ariel is a little girl and the physical equivalent of seven years old when this happens. The re-done chapter 4 also has him attempt to lure her into his bed (the original version was completely different and made later events look out-of-character for Rik).
Chick fondling Critic when he'd succumbed to her chloroforming.
Ask That Guy lifting an unconscious Ma-Ti's shirt and tracing a finger down his spine.
The crowd beating on Critic for not liking Howl's Moving Castle holding him down and biting/strangling him constantly.
Defied in the Critic's review of Heavy Metal, in which he rescues a naked girl who says "If there's any part of my body that pleases you, it's yours." Deciding that she has beautiful eyes, he rips out an eyeball.
The one-shot character Little Acorn in the episode "Puppet Bride" do something of the sort to Jenny, trying to force her to marry him. Thankfully her mother manages to save her and stands up against Little Acorn once and for all, after being antagonized by him for so long in the past.
Also Queen Vexus tends to fall into this slightly once she succeeds to capturing Jenny.
Slade, Raven, and a symbolic rape in "Birthmark". Drawing on the comic books, some fans assume the real thing happened off-screen between Slade and Terra in "Aftershock".
There are also very disturbing overtones of this with Slade and Robin as well in the first season, going so far as having Slade painfully pin Robin down and tell him, "I want you to call me 'Master'."
Gog-Ma-Gog in Korgoth of Barbaria is seen menacing a scantily-clad blonde in a hanging cage in his hideout when Korgoth comes to meet with him. Though with Go-Ma-Gog being as flabby, wimpy, and flamboyant as he is, it's played for laughs.
Parodied in the Adventure Time pilot. Pen asks the Ice King why he's always kidnapping girls — the Ice King answers that he's going to make one marry him. Pen's reponse: "That's — STUPID!" This is continued in the television series.
Parodied in episode "Love Bheits": sadistic overlord Ünderbheit captures the Ventures and Brock and falls in love with Dean (who is dressed in Princess Leia's slavegirl outfit for a costume contest), believing him to be a girl. He invites him to dinner and pressures him into marriage. The wedding is carried through, but is rendered void when Dean is revealed to be male.
In another episode Brock stumbles upon Dr. Girlfriend in her bedroom while rampaging around The Monarch's flying cocoon-base, and she expects him to ravish her.
Thailog's first appearance has him tenderly stroking Elisa's face while calling her "my dear" after chaining her to the wall. Considering he included her DNA in the genetic makeup of his perfect mate Delilah... no comment.
Angela gets this from everyone — no exaggeration. Sevarius runs his fingers creepily through her hair when she's unconscious, Thailog gives her a look when he meets her that clearly says "I want to hit that like a ton of bricks," and even Xanatos strokes her chin while complimenting Goliath on his lovely daughter... Thailog's example is extreme squick when you realize that he's biologically identical to Angela's father.
Adventures of the Galaxy Rangers pulled a gender-inverted version. The Queen is beside herself with delight when she finally captures Zachary in "Psychocrypt". The most innocent interpretation ends with a hell of a case of Mind Rape. Fanon speculated that the Queen wasn't past the other kind. Some of Chris Rowley's comments on the matter did not help.
Evangelyne seems to attract the type, since she later catches the eye of a pirate captain, who also tries to abduct her.
The Legend of Zelda: This is a recurring theme of the cartoon version, in which Ganon openly states that he intends to make Zelda his queen once he conquers Hyrule. Several episodes mention or focus on his obsession with her; one, "A Hitch in the Works," has him kidnap her and (almost successfully) hypnotize her into marrying him.
Relating to the anime example above, both of the American sequel series to the original Voltron, Voltron The Third Dimension and Voltron Force, involve Prince Lotor continually attempting to capture Princess Allura and make her marry him. At one point, Lotor captures Allura's near-identical distant cousin Rommel. He's shown taking her out a door, and then there's a scream....
Gorgeous Gal manages to get away with this in the Woody Woodpecker cartoon 'A Fine Feathered Frenzy.' She was a rich widow who had a really sexy voice but was also an old and exremely overweight bird who wanted to marry a young man. She also had a thing for woodpeckers so naturally once she met Woody she fell in love and wanted to become his wife on the spot regardless of how he felt. After lots of flirting, kissing and seduction attempts she trapped Woody Woodpecker in a dungeon room that was made to look like a wedding chapel. Gorgeous Gal was wearing a wedding dress and a preist was present. Horrified, Woody broke out of her dungeon room, ran from California to Florida and swam to a small island. She tracked him down and dragged him into a golden submarine. A second later the priest emerged from the watercraft and placed a 'Just Married' sign around the hatch. With tin cans on strings attached to it, the submarine sailed off into the sunset for their honeymoon.