Gynoids have other synonyms in fictional work examples being cyberdoll, marionette, sexaroid
- Alkhema, the second bride of Ultron from Marvel Comics (1993)
- 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
- Danger, from Marvel Comics, formerly the X-Men's Danger Room (2005)
- 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)
Title comes from a variation on "Helen of Troy". Because it's a robot in human female body, it's "Helen of Alloy" - changed to cute-sounding "Helen O'Loy".
- Ida, from The Middle Man (2005)
- Jan Pu, a ship's autopilot housed in a gynoid body, from Kashimashi, Girl Meets Girl
- Joanna Eberhart and assorted suburban housewives in Ira Levin's novel The Stepford Wives (1972)
- Jacie Triplethree (or JC-F31-333), from the play by Alan Ayckbourn Comic Potential (1998)
- Jennifer Chow in the play The Intelligent Design of Jennifer Chow (2005)
- Jocasta (the original bride of Ultron and a member of the Avengers), from Marvel Comics (1977)
- Landaree, a Solarian gynoid from Asimov's Robots and Empire
- Lucy, the 'syntec' (robot with living human skin) in The Holy Machine by Chris Beckett (2004)
- 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)
- 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:
- Tina, the beautiful platinum robot in the "Metal Men" comic books 1962–1970
- "In the manga of Sailor Moon Super, there was a lab accident which killed Hotaru's aka Sailor Saturn mother, Keiko, and critically injured Hotaru. Souichi Tomoe, Hotaru's father, rescued her by making her body cybernetic and making a deal with Master Pharaoh 90
- Linda Nagy (Ellen Troy, also Sparta), biotech-enhanced police officer of the Bureau of Space Control, and unwitting pawn of the Salamander organization as well as the Free Spirit cult's Goddess Of The Last Days, in the Venus Prime novels written by Arthur C. Clarke and Paul Preuss
a veneer of gentility, the most important element of which, he believes, is impeccable speech
in Pygmalion and Galatea, it seems to us, he presents the pathos of idealism in a very effective manner, contrasting it grimly and cynically with frank reality. Galatea is the spirit of sweet, ingenuous, aspiring womanhood; she is ushered into a world of bitterness, jealousy, vulgarity; she loves her maker, who is a narrow-hearted and fatuous sculptor; she meets those who prove to her that life is a thing of sorrow. At the end, forlorn and broken in soul, she returns to her pedestal, utters her melancholy farewell to the world, and becomes again a statue.
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
- Musician Janelle Monáe (2007 album, 2010 album) first introduced herself to the music scene with a conceptual EP, Metropolis: Suite I
- The ArchAndroid (Suites II and III),