Liliths (2021). Being traced in texts as old as the Epic of Gilgamesh, passing through the medieval Jewish tradition and reaching the present day through the small screen in television serials as famous as True Blood, Lilith has been one of the first female figures related to power and the demonic. Evil spirit of darkness; seductive sorceress of men; strangler of newborn children; Adam’s first wife who dared to disobey him and left paradise and then became a demon; The first vampire created by God, among many others, have been the multiple versions and reinterpretations of the myth of Lilith. The new proposal of the visual artist Alejandra Glez takes up this figure, this time to strip it of its demonic essence and turn it into a role model of a powerful and independent woman. Passing through the filter of some feminist theories of the second wave and theories of racial, postcolonial and gender criticism, Alejandra proposes to deconstruct the myth of the malefic Lilith, to present us with several versions of Lilith as feminine symbols of power and autonomy, of freedom and sexual preference and of ethnoracial and gender diversity.