One of the background racecars from Cars is a male pink car that sponsors Tank Coat.
In another, lesser-known Disney film, Fun and Fancy Free, Mickey Mouse tries to get Willie the Giant to turn into a fly so that he can kill him with a fly swatter. Unfortunately, Willie wants to turn into a bunny rabbit "with long pink ears", and even though Willie does finally agree to turn into a fly, he still turns into a bunny instead.
Willie: You sure you don't want a pink bunny?
Tangled has a song, "I've Got a Dream", that's all about a bar full of hard-nosed, leather-wearing, heavily armed brutes reveling in their sensitive sides. One member, an ominous, silent black-knight figure named Attila is the Trope Image on the main page.
Sid in Toy Story wears all black, tortures his toys and terrorizes his sister, but in his sleep, dreams about "riding the pony". A subversion, because he has plainly not yet learned to embrace that side of himself.
In Toy Story 3, Lotso is a dark magenta teddy bear who runs Sunnyside with an iron fist, and the clothing-obsessed Camp Straight Ken is one of the toughest guards.
Strange Magic: The Bog King is a snarling Evil Overlord for half the film, but he admits he likes the flower boutonniere his kidnapped princess made for him.
Films — Live-Action
In the Jude Law remake of Alfie, he says at one point "If you ooze masculinity, like some of us do, you have no reason to fear pink. "
In the original Angels in the Outfield Pirates manager Duffy McGovern (Paul Douglas) is a foul-mouthed bully who'd make a good "Before" poster boy for anger management. He also has a pet parrot named Joe who says "Good morning" politely. He says he only swears when he's annoyed, and Joe never annoys him.
Bane in The Dark Knight Rises has a bit of this trope going for him. He's first of all a deadly, ninja-trained fighter who leads an organization of his ninja assassins, not to mention his huge muscles and borderline inhuman brute strength. He's also has moments where he's seen knitting or admiring a young boy's "lovely, lovely voice." In fact, touches of flamboyant theatricality are a such regular part of his general voice and mannerisms that it almost crosses over into Agent Peacock territory, or at least light shades of it.
In Demolition Man, John Spartan was implanted with the skills and desire to knit during his prison sentence. He knits a sweater for Huxley as an apology and feels sheepish about it. Played totally straight in that it's stated in the movie that he was given sewing skills because it was determined he had an aptitude for sewing, and would enjoy it if he learned how. It also becomes a plot point of all things, as Cryo-Prison inmates are implanted with different skills so they would be "useful to society" when they were thawed. And while Spartan got knitting, his nemesis Simon Phoenix got computer hacking and a bunch of other stuff so he could help the real villain overthrow the rebel leader.
John Wayne wore a pink shirt or bandana in quite a few of his Westerns. And in El Dorado, when he relaxes in a cantina, does he join a poker game? No, he plays dominoes with a couple of ladies.
Defied in a Spot The Thread moment in Fast & Furious. Dom and Brian suspect that Braga, a druglord they are dealing with, is an imposter because they simply can't believe that a Cartel boss who reputably clawed his way up from being a low-level street thug would show up to a drug deal wearing a salmon dress shirt. Sure enough, the guy in the pink shirt turns out to be a frontman for the real Braga.
In Get Shorty, Ray "Bones" Barboni spends much of the movie dressed in a hot pink blazer and seems to have an affectation for pastel clothing in general. Bo Catlett, meanwhile, has a pink toilet and obsesses over his pristine white carpet. They're the villains of the piece, and very brutally violent people.
Yondu, from Guardians of the Galaxy, is a cutthroat pirate and mercenary who becomes quite taken with various cutesy nick-nacks that he finds in the Broker's store, mentioning how he'd love to line them up on the dashboard of his ship (which he does for the final battle). In the end, even after threatening Peter Quill if he tried to swindle him out of the Infinity Stone, when he finds that Quill did switch it out with a Troll doll, he breaks out into a big, toothy grin and takes it in stride.
The film version of The Hobbit has Dori and Ori, who both have rather "effeminate" mannerisms, such as knitting, drawing and drinking tea/wine, although this may be due to them being the "toymakers" or other non-warrior dwarves Balin refers to. It doesn't help that Dori is very motherly towards Ori, either.
Hot Fuzz: Nicholas Angel certainly qualifies. His by-the-book badassery is tempered only by his diligent maintenance of a Japanese peace lily, at least until Danny offers some better alternatives.
In In Like Flint superspy and ultimate ladies man Flint doesn't just like ballet, he teaches and performs it.
The Ipcress File was criticised at the time for showing a badass spy who cooked gourmet food both for himself and to impress women. The viewing public didn't mind and these days people hardly notice.
In Iron Man 2, Vanko apparently likes cockatoos—to the point that one of his conditions for working for Justin Hammer is "I vant my boord", and when Hammer gets him one that isn't the one he had to leave behind in Russia, he is annoyed—but ends up taking the bird anyway.
In The Longest Yard rugged, badass, and violent inmate Torres (played by the wolfish Lobo Sebastian) shamelessly enjoys watching... Joy Behar's all-female talk show The View, much to the other prisoners' surprise.
In Mike Myers' comedy The Love Guru, tough hockey player aptly-named Jacques "Le Coq" Grande, whose personal logo is a rooster, seduces Prudence Roanoke by singing a Celine Dion song, cooking pizza, fondling and caressing her all the time and generally being so nice to her that other men in his place would look like wussies by comparison. While he did not.
Mr. & Mrs. Smith: John listens to Air Supply and graduated from Notre Dame with an art history degree.
Mr. Holland's Opus: The football coach minored in Modern Dance in college and choreographs the big dance number in the school musical. He also shrewdly uses it, because people will be expecting his football players, who he trains for the play, to be stumbling all over the stage and will come for the spectacle... but be blown away by the dancing.
Little John: Let's face it: you gotta be a man to wear tights!
In The Rundown, the Rock's character is a bounty hunter who wants to open a haute cuisine restaurant.
In the New Zealand film Stickmen (it's about Pool sharks, FYI), there is a character who frequents all the hardest bars wearing a bright pink shirt. No one mocks him for this...cause he's an Ax-Crazy martial artist who's happy for any reason to beat seven shades out of any fool he finds, and a pink shirt is prime Schmuck Bait.
Grossberger, the hulking mass murderer in Stir Crazy. While feared by the entire prison, Grossberger proves to be a softy, quickly befriending the main characters and singing a soulful rendition of "Down in the Valley." Actor Erland Van Lidth was himself a bit of real-life versionof this trope, being a professional wrestler as well as a classically trained bass-baritone opera singer.
Suicide Squad's version of Captain Boomerang is depicted as being fond of a pink unicorn plushie.
In Tooth Fairy 2, when Larry Guthrie is turned into a tooth fairy, he initially is given a pink ballerina outfit. When Larry asks for more normal clothing, Nyx offers him a pair of overalls and Larry accepts the offer. Larry ends up getting pink overalls along with a pink baseball cap.
Who can forget Jones and his frilly pink apron from 28 Days Later? Oh and he's a soldier.