The theme of Deucalion and Pyrrha repopulating the world by throwing stones over their shoulders has proved popular. The Prado has a painting of this subject by Rubens from c. 1636 (I suggest you use the search term Deucalion as the title), while a few years later Castiglione painted the same subject in 1655, now in Berlin. Dassier included it in a series of medals on stories from the Metamorphoses produced in 1717. In his painting from around 1542, however, Tintoretto chose to take a look at an earlier point in the story with this picture of Deucalion and Pyrrha Praying Before the Statue of the Goddess Themis (c. 1542) (click on the picture to see a larger version), now in the Galleria Estense in Modena.
The pictures and medals date back to the 16th to very early 18th centuries, but the story still inspires as this video telling the story of Lycaon, the flood, and its aftermath, shows (note: the video begins at the end of the previous story).