Gotta go to the classics. Ancient Greeks!
First attempt to create a perfect woman can be traced to them.
Pandora, Galatea,Kourai Khryseai, Celed'ones (Keledons)
Pandora - Created to be a perfect wife for Epimetheus (so he would accept her as a gift) and punishment to human race.
The more famous version of the Pandora myth comes from another of
Hesiod's poems, Works and Days. In this version of the myth (lines
60–105), Hesiod expands upon her origin, and moreover widens the scope
of the misery she inflicts on humanity. As before, she is created by
Hephaestus, but now more gods contribute to her completion (63–82):
Athena taught her needlework and weaving (63–4); Aphrodite "shed grace
upon her head and cruel longing and cares that weary the limbs"
(65–6); Hermes gave her "a shameful mind and deceitful nature" (67–8);
Hermes also gave her the power of speech, putting in her "lies and
crafty words" (77–80) ; Athena then clothed her (72); next Persuasion
and the Charites adorned her with necklaces and other finery (72–4);
the Horae adorned her with a garland crown (75). Finally, Hermes gives
this woman a name: Pandora – "All-gifted" – "because all the Olympians
gave her a gift" (81). (In Greek, Pandora has an active rather than a
passive meaning; hence, Pandora properly means "All-giving." The
implications of this mistranslation are explored in "All-giving
Pandora: mythic inversion?" below.) In this retelling of her story,
Pandora's deceitful feminine nature becomes the least of humanity's
worries. For she brings with her a jar (which, due to textual
corruption in the sixteenth century, came to be called a box)
containing "burdensome toil and sickness that brings death to men"
(91–2), diseases (102) and "a myriad other pains" (100). Prometheus
had (fearing further reprisals) warned his brother Epimetheus not to
accept any gifts from Zeus. But Epimetheus did not listen; he accepted
Pandora, who promptly scattered the contents of her jar. As a result,
Hesiod tells us, "the earth and sea are full of evils"
Galatea - A statue created by sculptor Pygmalion to be his perfect woman. All the real women around him had flaws, he said he can make the better one himself. Aphrodite gave her life during one of her festivals. Some say as punishment (because women of the town prayed to Aphrodite to do so, since Pygmalion loved Galatea only because she was quiet and non-moving statue), some say as pity (because Pygmalion fell in love with the statue and prayed to Aphrodite himself to give her life else he would suicide).
The Kourai Khryseai (or Golden Maidens) were female automatons that
were created by the god of metalworking, Hephaestos, to be his
personal servants in his palace on Olympus. They were forged out of
gold, hence their name, the Golden Maidens.
CELE′DONES (Kêlêdones), the soothing goddesses, were frequently
represented by the ancients in works of art, and were believed to be
endowed, like the Sirens, with a magic power of song. For this reason,
they are compared to the Iynges. Hephaestus was said to have made
their golden images on the ceiling of the temple at Delphi. (Paus. ix.
5. § 5; Athen. vii. p. 290; Philostr. Vit. Apollon. vi. 11; Pind. Fragm. 25, p. 568, &c. ed. Böckh; comp. Huschke and Böttiger, in the
Neue Teutsche Mercur, ii, p. 38, &c.)