I research how eunuchs (castrated men) are portrayed in literature. I’ve written the following articles to discuss the referenced films.
Judith of Bethulia (1914)
Women of All Nations (1931)
Dogma (1999) – The Metatron, “Herald of the Almighty and Voice of the one true God,” peels back his trousers to reveal himself “as anatomically impaired as a Ken doll.” He descends to Earth to tell a woman, depressed over her loss of her uterus and consequent infertility, that she can become “Mother to the World” by fighting the forces of evil.
Northfork (2003) – When a dying orphan asks an angel, “Are you going to be my mother or my father?” the angel responds, “I’m both. Consider the perfect soul. I search for no one and no one looks for me. Whatever I need, I look within myself to find. I am complete. I am not king or queen, yet I am both a mother and a father.”
The Imitation Game A dramatized biography of Alan Turing, an early twentieth-century British mathematician.
Game of Thrones, an HBO television series, began in 2011 and is based on the books by George R. R. Martin. There are two significant eunuch characters.
White Famous, a 2017 TV series. There is one comic scene about castration anxiety.
“Happy!” Season 1, Episode 7, “Destroyer of Worlds” (SyFy, available on Netflix) has the villain do a eunuch reveal. The relevant two-minute scene occurs approximately 34 minutes into the episode. It is described on Geek.com. The episode aired in January 2018.
And also in podcast:
“The Magic Tavern” has a recurring character, Benedict Whisperbrew.