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The "Seductress" of the Qumran text, conversely, could not possibly have represented an existent social threat given the constraints of this particular ascetic community. The Feminism and Women's Studies site: Changing Literary Representations of Lilith and the Evolution of a Mythical Heroine 60.
Although references to Lilith in the Talmud are sparse, these passages provide the most comprehensive insight into the demoness yet seen in Judaic literature, which some speculate to echo Lilith's purported Mesopotamian origins and prefigure her future as the perceived exegetical enigma of the Genesis account. "Lilith's Cave," Lilith's Cave: Jewish tales of the supernatural, edited by Howard Schwartz (San Francisco: Harper & Row, 1988)  61. The Lilith Figure in Toni Morrison's Sula and Alice Walker's The Color Purple 62.
In magical texts of that era, they could be either malevolent or benevolent.
Shedim in Jewish thought and literature were portrayed as quite malevolent. Their creation is presented in three contradicting Jewish tales.
It is from this mythology that the later Kabbalah depictions of Lilith as a serpent in the Garden of Eden and her associations with serpents are probably drawn. Pistis Sophia Unveiled by Samael Aun Weor, page 339, at Google books 81.
Many incantations against her mention her status as a daughter of heaven and exercising her free will over infants.
She was said to seduce men, harm pregnant women, mothers, and neonates, kill foliage, drink blood, and was a cause of disease, sickness, and death.
The space between her legs is as a scorpion, corresponding to the astrological sign of Scorpio. Jolle de Gravelaine in "Lilith und das Loslassen", Astrologie Heute, Nr.
Similarly, older Sumerian accounts assert that Lilitu is called the handmaiden of Inanna or "hand of Inanna." The Sumerian texts state that "Inanna has sent the beautiful, unmarried, and seductive prostitute Lilitu out into the fields and streets in order to lead men astray." That is why Lilitu is called the "hand of Inanna." The Lilitu, the Akkadian Ardat-Lili and the Assyrian La-bar-tu like Lilith, were figures of disease and uncleanliness.
The figure of Lilith first appeared in a class of wind and storm demons or spirits as Lilitu, in Sumer, circa 4000 BC.