Lilith is a white-eyed demon, with white pupils and irises who was at one point human. Most demons know her as the first demon to ever be created. Lucifer corrupted her soul as a an act against God after he was expelled from Heaven. She has an affinity for possessing young people. Her idea of fun is to possess a young girl and torment her and induce sexual acts.
Lilith is a female demon of the night who supposedly sleeps with men to seduce them into propagating demon sons and daughters. Legends told about Lilith are ancient. She abounds in many mythologies which causes difficulty in pinpointing her exact origin. A preeminent mythology is the Jewish folklore, or the Zohar, the book of splendor, a Kabbalistic thirteenth century meditation on the Old Testament. The depiction of Lilith within the Zohar is the one that was prominent during the Middle Ages and current in mythology, witchcraft, and magic, in other words - the occult sciences. Rightfully, as will be shown, there is a reason for this; the occult sciences usually oppose formalized religion as Lilith opposes God.
This winged night creature is, in effect, the only “surviving” she-demon from the Babylonian empire, for she is reborn each time her character is reinterpreted. The retellings of the myth of Lilith reflect each generation’s views of the feminine role. As we grow and change with the millennia, Lilith survives because she is the archetype for the changing role of woman.
Andrew Chiaramonte and Emmett Alston continue the Lilith myth in their screenplay – “The Young and the Cursed.”