1. And Azâzêl taught men to make swords, and knives, and shields, and breastplates, and made known to them the metals and the art of working them, and bracelets, and ornaments, and the use of antimony, and the beautifying of the eyelids, and all kinds of costly stones, and all colouring tinctures. 2. And there arose much godlessness, and they committed fornication, and they were led astray, and became corrupt in all their ways.
(from Wikipedia because I am too tired to write a big bio like I did for Lilith)
In Assyrian and Babylonian mythology, Pazuzu (sometimes Fazuzu or Pazuza) was the king of the demons of the wind, and son of the god Hanbi. He also represented the southwestern wind, the bearer of storms and drought.
Lilith is a tricky figure. She was first described as a female demon in the sixth century, but there is one reference to the name (though without much information) prior to that in the Book of Isaiah. It is possible that the Lilith is derived from a class of female Mesopotamian demons known as “Līlīṯu ”.
In the Middle Ages she was referred to as “Adam’s first wife” who left Adam or was cast out for refusing to be subserviant. This is the most popular depiction of the figure, and she is used as a symbol of women’s rights by some. Lilith is often said to have gotten a bum rap by pagans and feminists who object to her being depicted as a baby-eating demon. They prefer to equate her with Ishtar or Astarte even though there is little evidence for such a connection.
Regardless of her exact origins; whether she is a foul, seductive demon or a fertility goddess falsely maligned Lilith is an intriguing mythological figure who remains popular in books and film to this day.