Rahul Sharma (Editor)

List of fictional female robots and cyborgs

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This list of fictional female androids, female robots, female cyborgs and gynoids is sorted by media genre and alphabetised by character name. Gynoids appearing in both anime and manga are listed in the animation category. Gynoids have other synonyms in fictional work, particularly in Japanese media. Common examples include: robotess, fembot, cyberdoll, marionette, sexaroid, (female) boomer, and persocom, although the latter is the word for personal computers in Japanese.

Contents

In film

  • The Alienator, from Alienator (1989)
  • Alsatia Zevo, from Toys (1992)
  • Androids in Westworld (1973)
  • Annalee Call, from Alien Resurrection (1997)
  • Assorted gynoids, from Robot Stories (2003)
  • Athena, from Tomorrowland (2015)
  • Ava, from The Machine (2013)
  • Ava, from Ex Machina (2015)
  • Calamity Drone, from The Lego Movie (2014)
  • Carl Petersen's Fembot Army in Some Girls Do (1969)
  • Cash Reese from Cyborg 2 (1993)
  • Cassandra, from Android (1982)
  • Chalmers, from Spacehunter: Adventures in the Forbidden Zone (1983)
  • Cherry 2000, from Cherry 2000 (1987)
  • Cybodain Model 103 from Cyborg She (2008)
  • Gaily Morton, from Steel & Lace (1991)
  • Conjugal visit fembots, from Escape from DS-3 (1981)
  • Dr. Goldfoot's girls in Dr. Goldfoot and the Bikini Machine (1965) and Dr. Goldfoot and the Girl Bombs (1966)
  • Dot Matrix, from Spaceballs (1987)
  • Helen, from My Friend Helen (2008)
  • Eve VIII, from Eve of Destruction (1991)
  • EVE, from WALL-E (2008)
  • Fembots, from Austin Powers (1997, 1999, 2002)
  • G2, from Inspector Gadget 2 (2003)
  • Galatea, from Bicentennial Man (1999)
  • Galaxina, from Galaxina (1980)
  • Jessica, from Screamers (1995)
  • KAY-Em 14, from Jason X (2001)
  • Lana and Greta, from Grid Runners (aka Virtual Combat) (1994)
  • Lenore, from Serenity (2005)
  • Lesli, from The Dark Side of the Moon (1990)
  • Maria (aka Maschinenmensch, Futura, Hel, or the Robotrix), perhaps the original film gynoid in Metropolis (1927)
  • Note: intertitles and the film credits identify the robot character by the name "Machine Man", however the film makes clear in context that the robot is intended to represent a female.
  • Maria from "I Love Maria" (1988)
  • Niya, from Humanoid Woman (aka Cherez ternii k zvyozdam) (1981)
  • Olga, from The Perfect Woman (1949)
  • Pearl Prophet from Cyborg (1989)
  • Pleasure droids in Cyberzone (1995)
  • Pris Stratton, from Blade Runner (1982)
  • Rachael Tyrell, from Blade Runner (1982)
  • Roberta, from Not Quite Human II (1989)
  • Roms, from Omega Doom (1996)
  • Star Trek gynoids:
  • Ilia, from Star Trek: The Motion Picture (1979), after being converted into a nano-machine being by Vger
  • Stepford Wives gynoids:
  • Bobbie Markowe in The Stepford Wives (1975)
  • Carol Van Sant in The Stepford Wives
  • Joanna Eberhart in The Stepford Wives
  • Replacement women in 2004 remake
  • Syns, synthetic females from Future Syn (2004)
  • T-X (Terminatrix), from Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines (2003)
  • Velma Staplebot, from The Lego Movie (2014)
  • In television

  • Andromeda, from A for Andromeda (1961) and The Andromeda Breakthrough (1962)
  • Andromeda gynoids, other:
  • Doyle, from Andromeda (2004)
  • Lt. Jill Pearce, from the episode "The Mathematics of Tears" (2001)
  • Rommie, from Andromeda (2000–2004)
  • A.N.I. (Android Nurse Interface), from Mercy Point (1998–1999).
  • April and Buffybot, from Buffy the Vampire Slayer (1997–2004)
  • Ashley, from Cybergirl (2001–2002) (Australian Children's TV show)
  • Battlestar Galactica (re-imagined series) Cylon females:
  • Number Three alias "D'Anna Biers"
  • Number Six alias "Shelly Godfrey", "Gina Inviere", "Natalie", "Lida", or "Sonja"
  • Number Eight alias "Sharon Valerii"
  • Tory Foster
  • Ellen Tigh
  • Betty, in "Directly from My Heart to You", an episode of Twisted Tales (1996)
  • Bionic Woman (from the original and the re-imagined series):
  • Jaime Sommers from the original and the re-imagined series (1976–1978, 2007)
  • Sarah Corvus from the re-imagined series (2007)
  • Fembots, from the original TV series and The Six Million Dollar Man (1976, 1978)
  • Calliope Jones (gynoid version) on Days of Our Lives (1985)
  • Chrome, the innuendo-spouting host of the short-lived HBO anthology series Perversions of Science
  • Crawford in the Red Dwarf episode "Trojan" (2012)*
  • Dolores Abernathy and Maeve Millay, robotic hosts in Westworld series (2016-Present)
  • Dina fembot, from the Wicked Science episode "Double Date" (2003)
  • Doctor Who features a number of female companions and guest stars who have had android duplicates created:
  • Sarah Jane Smith was duplicated by the Kraals in the story "The Android Invasion" (1975)
  • Romana I and her living duplicate Princess Strella were both robotically duplicated by Madam Lamia for Count Grendel of Gracht in the story "The Androids of Tara" (1978)
  • Martha Jones was duplicated in the Doctor Who episodes "The Sontaran Strategem" and "The Poison Sky" (2008)
  • The series also featured robot or computerised versions of TV hosts in the episode Bad Wolf (2005), namely Davina McCall as the voice of the Davinadroid, Anne Robinson as the voice of the Anne Droid, Trinny Woodall as the voice of Trine-e and Susannah Constantine as the voice of Zu-Zana.
  • It has also featured a number of females who have been turned into Cybermen such as Yvonne Hartman in the Doctor Who episode "Doomsday" (2006), Jackie Tyler and Sally Phelan in the Doctor Who episode "The Age of Steel" (2006) and Lisa Hallett in the Torchwood episode "Cyberwoman" (2006)
  • Elly, from Ultraman Max (2005)
  • Eve Edison, from Mann & Machine (1992)
  • Gypsy from Mystery Science Theater 3000
  • The "Intimate Robotic Companion" (aka sexbots) from the Almost Human episode Skin
  • Janet, an celestial Siri-type angelic guide from The Good Place (2016–present)
  • Judy Cooper from K.C. Undercover (2015)
  • Kyuto from Q10
  • Metal Shion, from Japanese Tokusatsu series Guyferd (1996)
  • Miley Cyrus, in "Hannah Banana" a 2009 episode of Family Guy
  • Outer Limits gynoids:
  • Mary 25, in "Mary 25" a 1998 episode of The Outer Limits
  • Mona Lisa, in "Mona Lisa" a 2003 episode of The Outer Limits
  • Valerie 23, in "Valerie 23" a 1995 episode of The Outer Limits
  • R.A.J.N.I., from the Hindi TV comedy series Bahu Hamari Rajni Kant. (2016)
  • Rayna Armitraj, from Earth: Final Conflict (1997–2002)
  • Rhoda (aka AF709), from My Living Doll (1964–1965)
  • The Sarah Connor Chronicles (2008) gynoids:
  • Cameron, a Terminator programmed to protect the teenage John Connor
  • Catherine Weaver, a model T-1001 which can change shape
  • Rosie, a red-haired elevator Terminator
  • Sari Sumdac from Transformers Animated
  • Space: 1999 gynoids
  • Star Trek gynoids:
  • Andrea, in "What Are Little Girls Made Of?" an episode from Star Trek: The Original Series (1966)
  • Andromedan gynoids, in "I, Mudd" an episode from Star Trek: The Original Series (1967)
  • Dr. Juliana Tainer, a replica of Data's 'mother' in the Star Trek: The Next Generation episode "Inheritance" (1993)
  • Lal, a 'daughter' built by Data, in the Star Trek: The Next Generation episode "The Offspring" (1990)
  • Losira replicants, in "That Which Survives" an episode from Star Trek: The Original Series (1969)
  • Rayna Kapec, in "Requiem for Methuselah" an episode from Star Trek: The Original Series (1969)
  • Ruth, in "Shore Leave" an episode from Star Trek: The Original Series (1966)
  • Seven of Nine Tertiary adjunct Unimatrix 01. Female Borg Drone, a/k/a Annika Hansen. Star Trek: Voyager
  • Borg QueenStar Trek: VoyagerStar Trek: First Contact
  • Stargate SG-1 gynoids:
  • Samantha Carter Android and "RepliCarter", from various episodes (1998, 2002, 2004)
  • Reese, in the episode "Menace" (2002)
  • Second, Fourth, and Sixth, in the episode "Unnatural Selection" (2003)
  • THELMA, from Space Cases (1996–1997)
  • Twilight Zone gynoids:
  • Alicia, in "The Lonely", an episode from The Twilight Zone (1959)
  • Jana Loren in "The Lateness of the Hour", an episode from "The Twilight Zone (1960)
  • the Grandma robot in "I Sing the Body Electric", an episode from The Twilight Zone (1959)
  • Verda, in "The Android Machine" and "Revolt of the Androids" episodes from Lost in Space (1966)
  • VICI and Vanessa from Small Wonder (1985–1989)
  • In animation

  • Alpha, main character from Yokohama Kaidashi Kikō (1998)
  • Alexandra Jobson from Blassreiter
  • Beramis / Belamis the female cyborg Gariusu fighter from Starzinger (1979)
  • Bubblegum Crisis gynoids:
  • 33-S 'Sexaroids' Sylvie, Anri, Lou, Meg and Nam from the original Bubblegum Crisis OVA (1987)
  • Additional female boomers (33-C and 55-C types) appearing throughout the series (1987)
  • Bunnie Rabbot, from Sonic the Hedgehog (TV Series)
  • Chachamaru from anime/manga Mahou Sensei Negima!
  • Chobits gynoids:
  • Chii (Elda), from Chobits (2002)
  • Female-like persocoms, from Chobits (2002)
  • Freya, from Chobits (2002)
  • Yuzuki, from Chobits (2002)
  • Drossel von Flügel, from Fireball (2009)
  • Elsa, from Demonbane (2004–2006)
  • Miscellaneous fembots, from Futurama (1999–2011)
  • Gally (aka Alita), from Battle Angel Alita (Manga 1991–1995, OVA 1993, Manga 2001 – )
  • GaoGaiGar Final gynoids:
  • AnRyu, from GaoGaiGar Final (2000–2003)
  • KoRyu, from GaoGaiGar Final (2000–2003)
  • TenRyuJin (the combined form of AnRyu and KoRyu), from GaoGaiGar Final (2000–2003)
  • Ghost in the Shell gynoids:
  • Dolls, from Ghost in the Shell 2: Innocence (2004)
  • Geisha robots, from Ghost in the Shell: Stand Alone Complex (first episode) (2002)
  • Operators from Ghost in the Shell: Stand Alone Complex and Ghost in the Shell: S.A.C. 2nd GIG (2002, 2004)
  • Motoko Kusanagi, from the Ghost in the Shell manga, movie and anime series is a full-conversion cyborg - a woman's brain in a feminine robotic body.
  • Project 2501 host shell, from Ghost in the Shell (1995)
  • Harumi, gynoid and Raalgon spy placed aboard the Soyokaze, from Irresponsible Captain Tylor
  • Heaven's Lost Property Angeloids: Ikaros,Nymph,Astraea,Harpy Twins,Chaos,Oregano,Ikarus Melan and Seiren
  • Honey, the female main character of Go Nagai's Cutie Honey media franchise, is a gynoid (often called a "Super Android") in most incarnations
  • Janice Em, Junctioned Artificial Neuro-Integrated Cybernetic Entity from Robotech
  • "Jenny" XJ-9 Wakeman, other xj robots, and Melody from My Life as a Teenage Robot (2003–????)
  • Jinmay from Super Robot Monkey Team Hyperforce Go!
  • Julie-8 from Romie-0 and Julie-8
  • Kiku No. 8, from Wandaba Style (2003).
  • Kurumi, Saki, Karinka, and others from Steel Angel Kurumi (1999–2000)
  • Lady Armaroid, from Space Adventure Cobra (Film, OVA 1982–1983, Manga 1990–1991)
  • Lesliebots, from The Venture Bros. episode "Past Tense" (2004)
  • Mahoro, from Mahoromatic 1–2 (2000–2003)
  • May, from Hand Maid May (2000)
  • Mecha Rinrin, from the bishōjo manga Sister Princess (2001–2002)
  • Melfina, from Outlaw Star (Manga 1997–present, OVA 1998)
  • Molly Mange, from SWAT Kats: The Radical Squadron (1994)
  • Naomi Armitage, from Armitage III (1997)
  • Nono from Aim for the Top 2! is a gynoid, later revealed to be Buster Machine no. 7 (2004–2006)
  • Nuku Nuku and Eimi Yoshikawa from All Purpose Cultural Cat Girl Nuku Nuku (1998)
  • Penny Polendina from RWBY (2013–15)
  • Pino, from Ergo Proxy (2006)
  • P.I.X.A.L from Ninjago: Masters of Spinjitzu
  • Pixie, from Buttobi CPU (1997)
  • R. Dorothy Wayneright, from The Big O (1999 – 2003)
  • Robecca Steam from Monster High, she is an android with a British accent (similar to C3PO)
  • Rosie, from The Jetsons
  • Roboko, from Doraemon
  • Robotica, from DuckTales episode Metal Attraction (1990)
  • Rya Botkins, from the animated web series Bonus Stage (2004–2005)
  • Saber Marionette gynoids:
  • Bloodberry, from Saber Marionette R/J/J Again/J To X (1995–1999)
  • Cherry, from Saber Marionette R/J/J Again/J To X (1995–1999)
  • Lime, from Saber Marionette R/J/J Again/J To X (1995–1999).
  • Marine, from Saber Marionette J Again (1997)
  • Several additional 'marionettes' from Saber Marionette R/J/J Again/J To X (1995–1999)
  • Shinku, from Rozen Maiden (2004–2006), and five other 'Rozen Maidens'.
  • Six of One, from Tripping the Rift (2004–2007)
  • Solty, from Solty Rei (2005–2006)
  • Tima, the mysterious girl in Metropolis (2001)
  • Transformers, such as Nightbird, Arcee, Elita One and Thunderblast (1984–1987)
  • Un-Go - Kazamori Sasa
  • Viral from Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Fast Forward
  • In literature/comics/theatre

  • Amelia from "The Lady Automaton" (1901)
  • Android 18 from Dragon Ball
  • Arale Norimaki from Dr. Slump
  • Ayaka, Miaka, and Saiaka Miyazaki, three sentient gynoids from the ongoing manga Mecha's Heart by Yuk-Luen Man
  • Barbara, leader of a robot-revolutionary group in Hard Boiled by Frank Miller and Geof Darrow.
  • Bathyscaphe and Haruna, intelligent spaceships capable of appearing in human shape in The World of Narue
  • Chachamaru Karakuri, a humoid female robot that passes off as a student at an all-girls academy (where the main character teaches) in Mahou Sensei Negima!
  • Chi, and others, from Chobits by Clamp
  • Cho, from Divine Endurance (1984)
  • Chworktap, an android modeled after Botticelli's The Birth of Venus, from Philip José Farmer's novel Venus on the Half-Shell (1975)
  • Cyanure, from Spirou et Fantasio
  • Dee Model, from Ken MacLeod's The Stone Canal (2001)
  • Disposable women, from an early issue of Mad Magazine (1950s)
  • Eve, Apple based robot girl from Applegeeks.com
  • Freya Nakamichi-47, a courtesan and courier, in Saturn's Children by Charles Stross (2008)
  • Hadaly, from Viller's de L'Isle Adam's novel L'Eve future (1879)
  • Helen O'Loy, from Lester del Rey's novel Helen O'Loy (1938)
  • Hotaru (gynoid version) from Sailor Moon Super
  • Ida, from The Middle Man (2005)
  • Indigo aka Brainiac 8, from DC's Outsiders (2003 – )
  • Jacie Triplethree (or JC-F31-333), from the play by Alan Ayckbourn Comic Potential (1998)
  • Jan Pu, a ship's autopilot housed in a gynoid body, from Kashimashi
  • Jennifer Chow in the play The Intelligent Design of Jennifer Chow (2005)
  • Joanna Eberhart and assorted suburban housewives in Ira Levin's novel The Stepford Wives (1972)
  • Landaree, a Solarian gynoid from Asimov's Robots and Empire
  • Linda Nagy (Ellen Troy, also Sparta) a cyborg from the Venus Prime
  • Linh Cinder, a cyborg, and Iko, her android friend, from Marissa Meyer's The Lunar Chronicles book series
  • Lucy, the 'syntec' (robot with living human skin) in The Holy Machine by Chris Beckett (2004)
  • Marvel Comics gynoids:
  • Alkhema, the second bride of Ultron (1993)
  • Danger, formerly the X-Men's Danger Room (2005)
  • Jocasta, the original bride of Ultron and a member of the Avengers (1977)
  • Starshine, three different Galadorian Spaceknights
  • Landra
  • Brandy Clark, from Rom (comics) #1-75 (Dec. 1979 - Feb. 1986), Annual #1-4 (1982–1985)
  • Anarra, one of the Third Generation Spaceknights introduced in Jim Starlin's Spaceknights mini-series
  • M.I.C.R.A. (Mind Controlled Remote Automaton), a gynoid avatar of Angela Griffin in the comic book series M.I.C.R.A. (1987)
  • Mimi the Mekka Girl, from Mickey Mouse in "The World of Tomorrow" by Floyd Gottfredson (1944)
  • Molly Millions, from the Sprawl trilogy
  • Momo-tan a Japanese-style AnthroPC belonging to Marigold a character in the web comic Questionable Content
  • NAN 300F, from the play by Alan Ayckbourn Henceforward... (1987)
  • Odette Yoshizawa, from Karakuri Odette by Julietta Suzuki
  • Olimpia, from Der Sandmann by E.T.A. Hoffmann (1816)
  • Olympia, from Jacques Offenbach's Les contes d'Hoffmann (1881)
  • Ping, from the web comic Megatokyo (2000 – )
  • R. Dors Venabili, wife of Hari Seldon from Asimov's Foundation Series (1988)
  • Rin Asakura, a mecha from The World of Narue, and other mecha.
  • Sigel, made a gynoid by Skuld in Oh My Goddess!
  • Star Wars gynoids:
  • Guri, assistant to Prince Xizor in Shadows of the Empire (1996)
  • Teruru Ichigaya, from the manga Knights of Sidonia
  • Tina, the beautiful platinum robot in the "Metal Men" comic books 1962–1970
  • In video games

  • Konoko, from Oni (2001)
  • Demi, from Phantasy Star 4 (1993)
  • Vivienne from Phantasy Star Portable (2008)
  • Dural, from Virtua Fighter videogame series by SEGA/AM#2 (1993)
  • Lucy, from Blade Runner (either human or lolita model replicant depending on game play) (1997)
  • P.A.S.S., from the Xbox game N.U.D.E.@Natural Ultimate Digital Experiment (2003)
  • Petra, from Ultima VII Part Two: Serpent Isle (1992)
  • Roll, Splash Woman, Alia, Iris, Layer, Palette and Fairy Leviathan from various Mega Man series (1987–2006)
  • Diana, and Al King from Doraemon 4: In the Moon Kingdom
  • Supervisor droid, which controls the Electrocorp factory in Rise of the Robots (1994)
  • To Heart gynoids:
  • HMX-11 Feel, from To Heart: Remember My Memories (2004)
  • HMX-12 Multi, from To Heart (1997)
  • HMX-13 Serio, from To Heart (1997)
  • HMX-17a Ilfa, from To Heart 2 (2004)
  • Unreal series gynoids, featured throughout (1998–2006)
  • Virtual Woman, from the various Virtual Woman releases (1985 to current)
  • WD40, from Space Quest V (1993)
  • Xenosaga gynoids:
  • Doctus, from the PS2 RPG Xenosaga Episode III: Also sprach Zarathustra (2006)
  • KOS-MOS, from the PS2 series RPG Xenosaga (2002–2006)
  • T-elos, from the PS2 RPG Xenosaga Episode III: Also sprach Zarathustra (2006)
  • Yumemi Hoshino, from the visual novel Planetarian: The Reverie of a Little Planet (2004)
  • Aigis from Persona 3, Metis from Persona 3 FES and Labrys from Persona 4: Arena
  • Nu-13 from BlazBlue: Calamity Trigger and BlazBlue: Chronophantasma, Mu-12 from BlazBlue: Continuum Shift and BlazBlue: Chronophantasma, and Lambda-11 from BlazBlue: Continuum Shift
  • Alisa Bosconovitch from Tekken 6: Bloodline Rebellion
  • EVE, Female Cyborg Commando of CABAL in C&C but she never appeared in any game
  • GLaDOS from Portal 1 and Portal 2
  • Tales of series gynoids:
  • Incarose and Corundum, from the Nintendo DS RPG Tales of Hearts (2008)
  • Sophie, main heroine from the Nintendo Wii RPG Tales of Graces (2009)
  • Galatea, from the interactive fiction video game with the same name
  • Dr. Eva Core and EDI from Mass Effect 3
  • SHODAN, from System Shock and System Shock 2
  • Miss Bloody Rachel from Viewtiful Joe 2 and Viewtiful Joe: Red Hot Rumble
  • Aschen Brödel and Cardia Basirissa from Super Robot Taisen OG Saga: Endless Frontier
  • Luna from Zero Escape: Virtue's Last Reward
  • Curie, A ms. Handy from "Fallout 4"
  • In music

  • Hatsune Miku and the other Vocaloid mascots.
  • Black Velveteen, from song of the same name on Lenny Kravitz's album 5 (1998)
  • Electric Barbarella, from the Duran Duran album Medazzaland, a tribute to the movie Barbarella whose video featured bandmates interacting with a robotic sex doll
  • Gynoid hand depicted on the cover of Autograph's album Sign In Please. A larger, clearer image of the same gynoid appeared on the album That's The Stuff. It also appeared in the music video for the song, Turn Up The Radio (1984, 1985)
  • Metropolis-style silver robot being bitten by a vampire on the cover of Y&T's album Down for the Count (1985)
  • Sorayama-style gynoid from the cover of Aerosmith's album Just Push Play (2001)
  • Cyborg Noodle of the virtual band Gorillaz
  • Musician Janelle Monáe (2007 album, 2010 album) first introduced herself to the music scene with a conceptual EP, Metropolis: Suite I (The Chase), which gained her a Grammy nomination for her track "Many Moons".[1] The EP failed to make much of an impact commercially peaking at 115 in the United States.[2] In 2010 Monáe released her first studio album, The ArchAndroid (Suites II and III), a concept album sequel to her first EP. It was released to general acclaim from critics and gained a Grammy nomination for Best Contemporary R&B Album; the song "Tightrope" was also nominated for "Best Urban/Alternative Performance". The album also made more of an impact commercially, peaking at number 17 on the US Billboard 200 chart.
  • Female cyborg played by Christina Hendricks in the music video for "The Ghost Inside" by Broken Bells.
  • Shirley Manson in a Garbage music video for The World is Not Enough (1999)
  • Miscellaneous

  • Female robot themes of the pinball machines The Machine: Bride of Pin•Bot and Xenon
  • References

    List of fictional female robots and cyborgs Wikipedia


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