My interest in the figure of Liborio began when I was able to see and share first-hand the community life and their inclusive way of understanding reality.

Everything and everybody is welcome. They have nothing, but they share it. Against the beliefs that build walls to separate one from another, Liborism unites and finds its strength in this union.

I was also amazed by its capacity to contain the idea of the triumph of the helpless. To synthesize the desire for a change of the losers of a conflict that has been fighting over centuries.

This universal conflict that is related to the possession of the land and the control that the peasantry has over their own life, is fundamental to understand Liborism as it is: the hope that never dies.

Therefore I begin this search for the identity that defines us, in a very special moment of our history.When the land begins to be measured to be sold, when the peasantry begins its diaspora from the countryside to the city and when the United States assumes its role as a hegemonic leader in the region.

Starting from the question, what do these people believe? We come to the broader question, Who are they? Or rather, who are we?