When I picked up this book I was hoping for a summary of research about Lilith or at least a good starting place for such. I would have accepted a book that was based on psycholoigal archetypes, or on myths and folklore, or one on historical Jewish Mysticism, or even one on modern ideas in a magico-religious community about the subject. What I read was a sloppy mixture of all of the above which was in my opinion poorly written.
The mishmosh of "factoids" about Lilith were almost always presented without context. Which ever of the above categories a "fact" or offered perspective was presented- its category was not exposed (if at all) until after the annecdote was narrated, which of course interfered with the way the reader understands or digests the information. Sometimes facts of one type were in a chapter that led the reader to believe it was another type.
For instance, many of theses anecdotes which seemed to be folklore, were actually dream sequences from the psychologist author's analysands. Therefore they were dreams that people had that were Lilith-like, and not details about a real figure of myth, or a historically researchable topic of any kind. Many times the story presented was a folklore-like sequence from a play or story. Usually there was no contextual information about the author or dreamer and what exposure to the myth that person may have had.
These factoids, annecdotes, fictional snippets, and dreams (which the author may have labled Lilith archetypes but it is unclear if the dreamer/analysands would have done so...)are presented without any clearly articulated argument, so the book proceeds without a point, and with incredibly sloppy "evidense".
I wouldn't reccomend this book to anyone, and I don't want to give it even one star.
The only vaulable points of interest that I found in the book were the photos of amulets against Lilith or Lillith like "night hags" and the names of the books used to research her topic. ( I don't believe that a bibliography was used either.)