The Tur indicates that a number of these apply to the woman (EH 25):
- Nidah - The woman would at least share responsibility.
- Shichrus - This applies if either spouse is intoxicated.
- Chatzufa - This applies specifically to a woman who verbally propositions her husband in an explicit manner.
The Aruch HaShulchan (EH 25:9) mentions that m'riva refers to a situation where there is conflict between husband and wife.
He also mentions 'irbuvya as referring to a woman who has had many husbands, and therefore has דיעות הרבה - an apparent reference to her thinking about her previous husbands while cohabiting. However, see Tosafos, who suggests (as the second of three suggestions) that a widower may not remarry until three festivals have passed so that he will not think about his former wife when cohabiting with his new wife (Mo'ed Katan 23a, s.v. עד שיעברו שלשה רגלים). Since this waiting period does not apply to a widow, one might infer that Tosafos maintain that women are not so prone to these types of thoughts.1
In any case, just as it is forbidden for a man to fantasize about a woman other than his wife, it is forbidden for a woman to fantasize about a man other than her husband (Sefer HaChinuch §188; Igros Moshe EH vol. 1, §69).
1 Perhaps this is the reason that the Tur did not include an explanation similar to that of the Aruch HaShulchan.