She discovers that he frequents a nearby lodge filled with hospital equipment and receives regular visitors via hydroplane. Lilith, born prematurely, is small for her age and is often bullied at the local German school. Mengele convinces Eva that he can help Lilith grow with hormone injections and begins experimenting on her. Eva is taken in by his charm, although Enzo is suspicious of his motives from the start. Mengele remains obsessed with racial purity and perfecting the human form. In a rather obvious parallel, he tries to win over Enzo by offering to develop his business making porcelain dolls – under Mengele's proposed factory line all become scarily identical with blue eyes and mechanical hearts. Lilith's doll, an early incarnation, gives the film its name. Things come to a head when Eva gives birth to premature boys and Mengele jumps at the chance to continue his deadly experiments on her twins. Wakolda starts well, it's a compelling subject and there are plenty of plot twist and turns. But too much is packed into the final third and, towards the end, the film loses momentum. As a consequence, Mengele's unveiling by, Nora (Elena Roger), an archivist and photographer at Eva's school working for Mossad, feels rushed and lacks credibility.