oddly enough, this falls directly into my professional field of expertise. I have worked on some experimental myoelectrtic prosthetics in a research and design capability, and one of my colleagues specializes in 3D bioprinting with an aim towards tissue and eventual organ production (albeit that is super optimistic)
basically no, you will never see any such thing in a natural human lifetime. If things continue to advance as quickly as they have for the last decade (and there is no reason to believe that is reasonable) you might see bioprinted organs with proper antigen typing and genetic makeup to avoid rejection in your life. As a sci-fi concept, even organs that will not be rejected that do not fundamentally match the body (although how you would surgically attach these organs into the vasculature or even find room for em, I do not know).
Full robotic organs that require an interface with the nervous system is right out. Frankly, we barely understand how simple nerves process and replicate action potentials, with a good deal of multiplexing and other complex signal processing happening before even hitting the spinal cord. Properly stimulating existing nerves, let alone simulating an actual nervous system is far beyond our understanding and it is questionable if it ever won't be.
The mechanics of the human body are simply divine in nature and far beyond our ability to replicate or improve upon with a machine. maybe we'll get good robotic prosthetics though idk