The female Apostle that Guts kills in the very beginning of the manga is another big example, using her beautiful, naked, female human form to lure men into her embrace before assuming her Apostle form and eating them alive, with her most notable kill being Corkus during the Eclipse.
Parodied in Sayonara, Zetsubou-Sensei, where a woman tries to pull this to steal government secrets from a group of Otaku. Of course, they were specifically chosen to guard the secrets because their obsession with 2D girls would make them immune to The Vamp...
Underdog has the buxom tournament coordinator Noa Takayanagi, who uses her feminine wiles early in the series both to convince Naoto to participate in the tournament and to get him out of trouble with a couple of police officers on patrol, by distracting them with her cleavage.
Windaria Selenia is ordered by the Big Bad to seduce and then kill Alan. He's so taken with 'every beautiful inch of her' that it almost works.
Bloody Agatha from Claymore - she's one of the few Claymores who shows an interest in sex. Roxanne of Love and Hate could also count, depending on how you interpret her attitude towards her victims. Her modus operandi was to befriend another Claymore and copy her powers. That Claymore would later die in...mysterious circumstances. It also enabled her to leap up the ranks to Number 1.
Kanoko's stepmother in Velvet Kiss is a chessmater who uses a combination of sex and blackmail to manipulate events, such as by having the wife of her lover killed due to neglectful hospital care, and then trying to do the same thing to the lover himself (now her husband). Deconstructed when all it takes is two people standing up to her and the entire plot crashes down around her.
Yu-Gi-Oh! had a Sadist Teacher version named Ms. Chono from the first arc of the manga and the first anime series. She enforces arbitrary rules and enjoys expelling students, so much so that she regularly orders desk inspections to find out if any students are carrying contraband items. She also likes going on matchmaking dates just to crush men's hopes, and the one time a guy dumped her first she had a gigantic temper tantrum in the school bathroom. She gets her just desserts when Yami Yugi challenges her to a jigsaw puzzle game, where she cheats, and has her true ugliness exposed. Later on she's able to appear normal with enough make-up, but when she acts mean or cruel her face will suddenly crack.
Ava Lord from the Sin City story "A Dame to Kill For" was an evil (by her own admission) and greedy seductress who manipulated her old lover, Dwight McCarthy, through a Wounded Gazelle Gambit into murdering her husband so she could get her hands on all his money, and then tried to kill him once he had outlived his usefulness to her. As Manute, her Dragon (who would later show up in "The Big Fat Kill"), explains, Dwight is not the first man she has destroyed with her deadly wiles. Lampshaded-slash-deconstructed in her admission, as she points out that "evil ruthless seductress" is so cliche nobody believes she can be one...until it's too late.
The character of Irma Vep in the 1915 french silent film serial Les Vampires. Her name is an anagram of "Vampire".
In Body Heat, Mary Ann Simpson is explicitly labeled "The Vamp" in her high school yearbook. She's Kathleen Turner's character, which we've been lead to believe is Matty Tyler Walker, and is playing Ned Racine, the real Matty Tyler, and her husband for all they are worth.
Black Widow (1987), played by Theresa Russell, a serial killer of rich men she married, ostensibly for their money. Has strong bisexual theme as well.
Pick a version of The Parent Trap. In this case, it takes the twin girls wreaking havoc on The Vamp to make Dad realize that he's about to marry a gold-digging bitch, which was completely obvious to everyone else from the moment the woman appeared on the screen. She'll likely overlap with the Rich Bitch in this case.
Silent film actress Theda Bara in...pretty much anything, but especially 1915's A Fool There Was, where she's actually billed as "The Vampire". The film even quotes Rudyard Kipling's poem (see Literature below).
A significant portion of Marlene Dietrich's career was built on such titles as Devil Is a Woman.
Conchita in Bunuel's That Obscure Object of Desire. Hell, it took two actresses to carry all this vampishness.
Kara is even referred to as such in the 2006 high school noir, Brick.
Cthulhu (2007). Susan tries to seduce the protagonist, Russell Marsh, as part of the Cult of Dagon's plan to have him pass on his seed (creating a Hybrid Monster). As Russell is gay, her charms don't work on him, so she drugs and rapes him instead.
In Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen, amazingly hot college girl Alice is intent upon getting with Sam for unclear reasons. She's a Decepticon spy named Pretender. Yes, they can turn into humans now.
Suzanne Stone, the Villain Protagonist of To Die For (1995), is a partial parody of The Vamp - she's beautiful, utterly ruthless, manipulative...and dumb as a post.
Lady Kaede in Akira Kurosawa's Ran starts out as a Lady Macbeth to her husband. After he's killed in battle, she becomes a Vamp to his brother, seducing and becoming a Lady Macbeth to him and making him order the death of his wife, Lady Sue.
In Dracula's Daughter, the actual vampire Countess Marya Zaleska tries to play this role with Dr. Geoffrey Garth. This is lampshaded when the Head of Scotland Yard tells his man-servant that he is going hunting "vampires", to which the latter replies: "But I always understood you went after them with chequebooks, sir."
The leading role of the theater troupe's play in the silent comedy Exit Smiling is a vamp, and is the role that the heroine is constantly trying to score.
Not only was Francesca in Ghost Ship involved in the mass murder, but she also seduced one of the crooks into killing his comrades before offing him herself. Unfortunately for her, her feminine wiles don't work on supernatural beings, but even after death she's still just as much a vamp as she was in life, tempting Greer and leading him to his doom.
Benvenuto a bordonote Welcome on board
Francesca's backstory reveals that said supernatural being actually seduced her into playing her role in the scheme.
Berelain in the Wheel of Time started out as one, who seduced people for political advantage and spent multiple books chasing after Perrin to the detriment of Perrin's marriage, but is starting to look a bit more sympathetic. Her current infatuation with Galad, putting an end to the horrific Poor Communication Kills arc of the last five books, certainly helps.
The White Witch of C. S. Lewis's The Chronicles of Narnia, even more so in the films. In the film adaption of The Voyage of the Dawn Treader, Edmund even imagines her promising to make him "a king...and more", making it obvious that this was a large factor in his decision to become her mole. But even in The Magician's Nephew, she strikes Diggory as stunning (while Polly doesn't see the attraction), and Uncle Andrew loses his head over her, even imagining she might find him attractive. And, of course, the Lady of the Green Kirtle from The Silver Chair seduces and enslaves the prince. Jill doessee the attraction.
Zenia in Margaret Atwood's The Robber Bride.
In Graham McNeill's Warhammer 40,000Horus Heresy novel Fulgrim, Bequa Kenska. When her attempt to seduce Ostian Delafour fails, she is enraged both to lose the chance to corrupt his youth and innocence and because she had never failed before.
The title character in Andrew Vachss' Strega (the second Burke novel) is explicitly The Vamp to the extent that she even Lampshades the fact that she can bend men to her will. The protagonist, Burke, does succumb to her sexual wiles, but subverts the trope in that he's perfectly aware of what she represents, and manages pulls away once her goals are no longer parallel with his. The girlfriend in Vachss' The Getaway Man plays the trope straight, however.
Lara Raith of The Dresden Files. She's also a psychic vampire who feeds on people's souls during sex.
Mab, the Unseelie Queen of Air and Darkness, has elements of this archetype. While it normally doesn't come up (since she's more powerful than most gods), she has proven capable of using seduction when the situation calls for it. Harry also describes her as "too terrifying to be beautiful."
Mab: Are you frightened of me, Harry?
Harry: I'm sane.
Maeve, the Unseelie Lady and Mab's daughter, uses this trick quite a bit more than her mother, and is far more blunt about it. She's about as subtle as a prostitute sticking her hand down the front of your pants. A very, very, very beautiful prostitute, with friends, but still.
Nefer of The Egyptian, although she is considerate enough to actually warn him first. Doesn't help, though.
Cavilo (who had already thus secured control of a mercenary warfleet) attempts this with Emperor Gregor Vorbarra in the The Vor Game. As you might guess from the "attempts", it doesn't work out the way she planned.
Male example: Spyros Stavaronas, the attractive young shrimp fisherman in Alexandra by Scott O'Dell. At first, he uses his charms to distract Alexandra so his henchmen can smuggle cocaine on her boat. When Alexandra finds out, he further tries to charm her into keeping his secret and not turning them in to the cops.
The woman in Robert E. Howard's "The Gods of the North", who lures Conan the Barbarian to her brothers to be killed. When this does not work, things get rather uglier for her.
Thalis tries this in "The Slithering Shadows". Conan is embarrased because Natala, his slave girl, is watching.
Parodied with Muriel Kane in The Beautiful And Damned. She wants to be seen as a vamp (and happens to look like Theda Bara, mentioned above), but tries far too hard.
Roberta "Bobbie" Wickham from the Jeeves and Wooster series is a light comedic variant. A troublemaker with Evil Redhead tendencies, she makes a habit of luring Bertie into trouble and then working against him to benefit herself. Of course, Bertie is an Extreme Doormat who can get talked into anything, but in Bobbie's case, the fact that she's gorgeous and flirtatious doesn't hurt her cause.
Bobbie Wickham ... went about the place letting the pure in heart in for the sort of thing I was doing now.
Matilda fills this role in The Monk, particularly if you read her character as deliberately leading Ambrosio astray rather than merely being tempting.
Annabella Wilmot in The Tenant of Wildfell Hall, as Lord Lowborough discovers too late. Gilbert warns Frederick Lawrence that Jane Wilson is not to be trusted before he can choose a similar fate.
Delia of Eldorne in Song of the Lioness deliberately pits men against each other and seduces Prince Jon, toying with his moods by giving or witholding her attention (and sex) in order to keep him off-balance. All of this is in aid of Duke Roger's plan to usurp the throne, because she wants to be the queen.
In The General Suzette Whitehall's modus operandi (seduction, manipulation, provoking duels over herself, having Obstructive Bureaucrats dumped in the river with 40 kilo roundshot chained to their ankles, etc.) fits with this... but she does so not For the Evulz but for the sake of the husband she actually does love (an honest soldier whom the Deadly Decadent Court of the Gubierno Civil would probably destroy otherwise).
Victoria Metcalf, the psychotic, poetry-loving bank robber who was the love of Benton Fraser's life in Due South.
Lila in Dexter. Granted, Dexter is most certainly not your typical "moral and upright man", but Lila's willing to go places that even he won't. The nihilistic temptress comes complete with black hair, in contrast to Dexter's blonde good-girl girlfriend Rita.
"Saffron" in Firefly has married numerous men under as many aliases for pretty much the express purpose of ripping them off. Damn good criminal mastermind, too.
Oz. Shirley Bellinger, who drowned her own child in a fake accident based on the Susan Smith case. She gives sexual favours to both inmates and prison guards in exchange for preferential treatment, leading to a Crowning Moment of Funny when, as she's being led off for execution, Shirley calmly informs Warden Glynn that the guard escorting her has been "coming into my cell every night and fucking me." Faced with a glowering Warden and a prisoner who'll soon be beyond any retaliation, the guard can only mutter, "Bitch."
Ashton Main Huntoon Fenway from the 1980s mini-series North and South. She marries James only to gain a sort of political power and wealth despite coming from a Southern aristocratic family, plots against her sweet sister Brett and Billy's romance-turned-marriage, seduces multiple men after a failed attempt to get into Billy's pants...and this is all just Book One...
Tammy, Ron Swanson's ex-wife on Parks and Recreation, played by Megan Mullally. She's the deputy director of the Library department who seduces her ex, Ron, the head of Parks and Rec dept., and sleeps with him again in exchange for the empty lot his deputy director Leslie Knope wants to turn into a park. As Tammy tells Leslie: "Les, there are two kinds of women in the world. There are women who work hard and stress out about doing the right thing, and then there are women who are cool."
Sarah from Survivors is first seen using her feminine wiles to manipulate a smitten plague survivor, who she promptly leaves to die after he breaks his leg in an accident. She begins working her way through the male members of the main cast from there.
A very similar character appeared in the original version of the series under the name Anne, although she only appears in handful of episodes.
The Vampire Diaries has Katherine. Uses her charm and seductive wiles in order to get what she wants.
The X-Files: Frohike and Langly saw Suzanne Modeski as The Vamp, and were really pissed off that Byers fell for it. The truth turned out to be a little more complex. She's actually a woman tormented by a shady government organization who wants to use her smarts and destroy her when she wants to expose them.
Professional dominatrix Irene Adler in episode 4 of Sherlock is like this towards all her more influential clients (from whom she gains confidential government and MI6-related secrets during the course of "recreational scolding"), as well as the titular hero. It's not a personal vendetta: she is in cahoots with the "consulting criminal Moriarty, and plays off of Sherlock's lack of sex knowledge to get him to do whatever she wants. It somewhat backfires in the end, though Sherlock is so impressed by the fact that she managed to fool him for so long that he compliments her - in a manner of speaking - by saving her life.
The notable thing about Irene is that she does, in fact, develop genuine feelings for Sherlock somewhere along the line; however, she doesn't so much as consider affecting a Heel-Face Turn like in a typical example of the 'villainess' who falls for the hero, instead fully intending to see her mission to thwart Sherlock and his brother Mycroft through to the end. This makes her an unusual cross between The Vamp and a Femme Fatale.
This happens so often on Merlin that it's veering into Unfortunate Implications territory. Thus far we've had Morgana, Morgause, Nimueh, Sophia, Catrina, Lamia and Helen/Mary using feminine wiles at one point or another to manipulate the men-folk.
In fairness, this could be partially because they believe that a seductress won't be seen as powerful sorceress, and that people won't see past the cleavage. On current evidence, Merlin (mostly) excepted, they're right. Ain't broke don't fix it.
Regina in Once Upon a Time clearly wants to be this, invoking Evil Is Sexy and trying to seduce men to do what she wants. It never works (probably because the men are Genre Savvy enough to know sleeping with an evil witch-queen never ends well), so she falls back to her magic and/or loyal army.
Star Trek: Deep Space Nine has the Female Changeling, the ruthless leader of the Dominion and the public representative of the Founders. She served as an evil mentor to Odo in "The Search," teaching him about his Changeling heritage and helping him hone his shapeshifting skills. However, during the Dominion occupation of Deep Space Nine, she uses linking and sexuality to weaken Odo's resolve. We learn in "Favor the Bold" that her seduction of Odo isn't just about neutralizing an opponent, but about bringing her fellow Changeling home.
Female Changeling (to Weyoun): Neutralize Odo?! Is that why you think I'm here?! Odo is a changeling. Bringing him home, returning him to the Great Link means more to us than the Alpha Quadrant itself. Is that clear?
Lydia TRIES to be this. With anyone. Including Scott. And Allison's dad. While Allison is in the room. Neither of them notice. She does eventually succeed with Scott.
After a childhood of feeling sickly and unattractive due to her epilepsy and the meds she had to take for it, Erica wants as much attention as she can possibly get when the bite makes her healthy and beautiful. It goes to the degree of overcompensation.
The classic Vamp, of course, is Delilah, from the biblical story of Samson. The Biblical story clearly treats her as a villainess who tempts Samson away from his godly ways, and thus brings about his downfall, emasculation, and captivity. She betrayed him very effectively, although her life was threatened. People weak in faith turning their backs on their powerful protector when threatened by the vast but easily avoidable powers of the wicked is a bit of a theme in the Bible, yes.
Samson was also a subversion, which indicates the trope is older than that. He consistently fed Delilah information she consistently used to get his enemies deployed where he could deal with them. Until he got arrogant enough to reveal all his secrets, he was managing her vamping quite well.
Another, more apt biblical example would be Amon's queen, Jezebel.
There are a few mythological creatures who act like this.
The Succubus, a demon which disguises itself as a beautiful woman to cause trouble (what kind of trouble tends to vary).
The Sirens from Greek mythology. Bird-women who lured sailers to their death with their singing.
The female, and literal, vampires of the Daevaclan from Vampire: The Requiem are the EMBODIMENTS of this trope. Although it depends on the player, the nicest Daeva vampiresses would be considered Femmes Fatales, but the book encourages you to play it straight; in other words, be downright evil.
Not so much evil as irresponsible and immature, Mayzie La Bird is a kid-friendly version in Seussical.
The two female protagonists, Roxie and Velma, from Chicago are using their vamp skills to literally get away with murder.
Generally, whoever sings 'Turn Back, O Man' in Godspell tends to be a bit of a parody of this.
Sally Bowles from Cabaret is another more irresponsible and immature than evil version.
Fastrada, Pippin's Stepmother from Pippin, is this to a V. She manipulates both Charles and Pippin to make sure her 'darling' son Lewis is next in line to the throne. Of course, she's manipulating Pippin for other reasons..."Sometimes I wonder if the fornicating I'm getting is worth the fornicating I'm getting."-Charles
The Black Widow in Mystere tries to corrupt the Archangel who performs the aerial cube act.
Two of the Mutants in Zarkana, Kundalini and Tarantula, aim to lure the hero away from his quest to reunite with his sweetheart. They are both Mix-and-Match Critters — one a snake(s) woman, another a spider woman.
Final Fantasy VII's Jenova is a bizarre example. A mimetic creature from space (similar to the creature from The Thing (1982)), it crash-landed on the planet and morphed into the vague form of a woman. Jenova apparently uses its shapeshifting abilities to trick its prey - in this case, the lost civilization of the Cetra, which it destroyed. Following this, Jenova was locked up for thousands of years before being excavated by a hapless science team, lead by a researcher who mistakenly identified her as a Cetra. Jenova's knight is Sephiroth, a solider infused with "her" cells who believes she is his mother, making him the rightful heir to the Cetra. Irony abounds.
The series features a male character codenamed Vamp, who fits aspects of this trope. His codename is derived not from his taste for drinking blood, but from his bisexuality, playing off of an older use of the term. The sexual aspects were downplayed in-game, compared to the original trailer, but it was conclusively stated that he is not, in fact, a vampire. Twice.
Vamp is a subversion. Vamp had a boyfriend in the form of Scott Dolph before said boyfriend was killed in the tanker incident. Although it's never outright stated that his relationship wasn't for some sort of underlying, self-centered motive, nothing about it ever gave him any kind of gain. His boyfriend was his best friend's father, on top of it, which could've conceivably risked damaging that friendship, so the only possible reason for him to have the relationship was out of genuine care for Dolph. It's played straight in Guns of the Patriots, however, as he's really friendly with Naomi, and she does have something of value he wants: his own death.
From Metal Gear Solid 3: Snake Eater, there's EVA, to some extent, though you don't find out 'til the ending. However, she's a subversion of this trope, as it's revealed that she genuinely did love Big Boss, and even joined him in overthrowing the faction of The Patriots lead by Major Zero, Para-Medic, and Sigint after the organization was split in two, thanks to a falling out between Big Boss and Major Zero, part of which was caused by Zero cloning Big Boss and creating Big Boss' "sons". Moreover, EVA volunteered to be the surrogate mother of Solid and Liquid, all because of her love for Big Boss, and even though Solid Snake was a clone, she still saw him as a son.
Trauma Center: Under the Knife 2 has Reina, who attempts to get Derek to join her company, steals his Healing Touch, and finally carries the final Neo-GUILT.
You can play one in the Neverwinter Nights mod A Dance with Rogues. There are a surprising number of quests in which having sex with enemies is a shortcut to let you kill them more easily, or, in the case of the Dhorn Generals' Heads quest in the first chapter, the only path to getting to kill them.
Also possible in Fallout New Vegas, a female protagonist is able to seduce Benny and bypass the security. From there she can either sleep with him and kill him, or just kill him as soon as they enter the room.
Morinth from Mass Effect 2. Her modus operandi is seducing people, then killing them via her genetic defect that causes brain overload during sex. Interestingly, she's a recruitable character.
In Golden Sun: Dark Dawn, Chalis is a spy who specializes in charming kings out of national secrets (and into trouble) with "a rare beauty not often seen in Angara". She also tries to tempt Matthew into cooperating, and he literally can't turn her down. Her ambiguous motive still make the fans argued that she is this trope or Femme Fatale.
In Girl Genius this is currently the view given of Lucrezia.
Amelia Sturtz in Dominic Deegan used her looks to get men close enough to her to hypnotize them through eye contact.
On Oglaf, Mistertique is both a parody of the cliché and a male example.
In Survival of the Fittest, several female players, such as Katherine Marks, Clemence, and Chi Masumi, have used their looks to try to seduce male opponents and catch them off guard or get protection/help from them. Usually, they try to kill the male once they're vulnerable. This has just about never worked, James Coombs, Naoji Hideyoshi, and Aaron Redfield being the only actual victims of this tactic so far. Non-player females sometimes try to do something similar to charm males into helping them, but this has become rare by v3.
Vamp's MO. May or may not continue now that she's going to Whateley.
The Spoony Experiment recently did a Counter Monkey episode on how frequently this trope is employed in tabletop roleplaying games. As mentioned above, Dungeons & Dragons has a character class for it and more than one monster is built on this concept, most commonly the succubus.
Subverted in one of Saturday Night Live's "Ambiguously Gay Duo" cartoon shorts. An alien queen plans to use her feminine wiles to distract Ace and Gary, but Dr. Bighead replies, "I, uh, don't think that'll work on those two." Which it didn't. They have very strong moral constitutions, obviously.
It doesn't seem to be intentional with Azula in Avatar: The Last Airbender. She sounds like that talking to...well, everyone, including her own brother... but when she actually tried to seduce someone, it fails dismally.
Venus in The Tick is a G-rated example, played for comedy. She can channel her "feminine wiles" into a form of actual mind control.
Blackarachnia of Transformers Animated wavered between this and Femme Fatale. Even if she was redeemed, it would be very hard for anyone (besides Optimus, the sap) to trust her. Which is odd, because while she's fairly sexy by human body shape standards, she's also techno-organic—and most Transformers are repulsed by anything organic. However, many of the Autobots find her very attractive and only Blitzwing and Sentinel Prime react with anything approaching disgust. The latter even tries to kill her, despite the fact that she was once his best friend.
Considering she's essentially a G-Rated Succubus, it's not too surprising.
In the American Darkstalkers cartoon, Morrigan fits the bill. She only seuces men and fellow monsters) to gobble them up, and works with Pyron.
In Samurai Jack, there was Josephine Clench (also a Dark Action Girl) who once formed half of an Outlaw Couple with her husband Zeke; she was so rotten that Zeke divorced her and got a restraining order against her. They called a truce to collect the bounty on Jack (at which point her skills at seduction worked very well on the Samurai) but Josephine double-crossed Zeke in the end (which leads you to believe that may have caused the divorce in the first place). Ironically, this is what helped Jack defeat her as well.
Roodaka from BIONICLE is a quintessential example.
Love and/or refugee camp Internet scams are often using this kind of character.