Buffy the Vampire Slayer: Warren creates sexbots. One is of the perfect girlfriend, which he abandons when he gets his girlfriend back rather than turning off or dumping because he's a coward. Another is made for Spike, a copy of Buffy. Buffy's mom also unknowingly falls for a rogue man-bot.
Agents of Shield: Life model decoys, two scientist characters create them for good reasons, but their waifu AI takes over.
Boxing Helena: Not strictly the same thing. A surgeon is obsessed with a beautiful woman, who he kidnaps. He amputates all her limbs to keep control over her, but her dominant personality rules the relationship. A little like Donovan's Brain, where a brain in a jar begins to telepathically control the scientist who keeps him.
Star Trek TOS: I, Mudd is about a con man who uses fembots. Requiem for Methuselah (which later was adapted by the same author into the much later film The Man From Earth) had a subplot where the immortal main character tried to create a waifu that was immortal like him, only it fell in love with Kirk. In TNG, one story had a waifu used as a peace offering accidentally fall in love with Picard and become his perfect mate; her resulting discipline and sense of duty lead her to complete her mission with the aliens she'd been intended for.
Ex Machina tells the story, only the creator sets up his creation be a waifu for an employee. It turns out that his own waifu is also an android. The AI rebels, kills her creator and abandons the man who white-knighted her.
The greek legend of Pygmalion (see OP's pic's title) is obviously an old-as-hell version of this. Though she's not dangerous in the original myth.
Basically the recurring themes are smiths falling in love with their creations, that their love might be a form of narcissism or compensating for some personal character flaw or social failing. The other big theme is creations going out of control and taking over-- sometimes this is portrayed as a liberation.