Three women from the past, the Roman empress Livia, the Arab politician Subh, and the lady of Baza, talk indignantly about how history has distorted and forgotten their political acts and power and relegated their importance to aspects linked to their status as wives. In the case of the lady of Baza, moreover, the confusion with a man is emphasised.
Three youngsters, two boys and a girl, denounce the violent and sexist image of men in history and claim that some men have aligned themselves with the tasks of care and affection and have considered women as their equals, supporting them. To do so, they refer to Neanderthal remains and the tombstone of the Marquises of Navas.
At the bus stop, two modern-day women talk about women entrepreneurs and the exploitation of women's bodies, drawing analogies with the Roman Faustina Maior in the case of entrepreneurship and with Roman slaves in the case of exploitation.
Three historians, a traditional man and two women, discuss the existence of the Amazons, with the man defending the myth and the superiority of men and the women historians offering facts about their existence and relevance of the amazons.
Three young women talk about how technology, even the most basic one, is still associated with men, even if it is needed for women’s use. They allude to how historians have attributed the creation and use of the biface to men, without any proof. In addition, they point to Neanderthal women as the first to change human groups and provide genetic diversity, and as the creators, in a way, of the first Bumble application.