Erinlé is an autobiographical story exploring the difficulty of finding one's own identity without models. The first chapter focuses on the absence of representation and the impossibility of projecting oneself into any kind of figure.
This leads to an urgent need to discover the faces of those with similar paths.
The second chapter introduces the infinite possibilities of personal stories and experiences that have gender transition in common. Each person represents a new model of fulfillment, and a new, unexpected encounter. The arrival of scarlet, however, announces the first signs of the violence provoked by this new social identity.

In the Yoruba religious traditions of West Africa, Erinlé is a deity, master of fishing, warrior and hunter. Androgynous in appearance, their cult originated with the Ilobu people of present-day Nigeria, and was found in the cities of the ancient empire of Oyo.

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