Eva Perón (May 7, 1919 – July 26, 1952), former First Lady of Argentina, has been a consistent presence in popular culture in her homeland and internationally ever since her debut as an actress. The following lists cover various media to include items of historic interest, enduring works of art, and recent representations in popular culture.
The book is strongly anti-Peronist.It depicts Evita as not only manipulative but also as a promiscuous woman who made use of men to get her own power, a claim that has never been substantiated. Furthermore, Main discusses Eva's 'shameless flaunting of jewels' in great depth but deliberately undermines all that Eva did for the people of Argentina.
Comic book biography of Eva Perón, narrated from a strong Peronist point of view. It is not a conventional comic book, as it lacks speech balloons or sequential action from one panel to the other. It is instead a written biography by Oesterheld with related interpretations by Breccia. It was not published at the time of creation due to political censorship, but the originals were found and it was edited at 2002 and 2007.
Mi hermana Evita (Evita, My Sister)
The older sister of Eva Perón relates the political and human facts of her life in a personal way.
Appear here multiple public and private aspects of life, intense, brief, the "champion of the poor" are portrayed in an extensive and comprehensive photo tour and a text written by Felipe Pigna particular, to account for the truth, legends, myths, love and hate surrounding the image of Argentina's most famous. "
Altered conclusion of the bizarre history of Eva Perón's peripatetic remains. Rather than resting in the Duarte family tomb in La Recoleta Cemetery in Buenos Aires, Coggins posits that the body in La Recoleta is a duplicate and that Eva's specially embalmed corpse has been secretly buried in the San Francisco Bay Area under a false name. 
With extensive documentation and testimony, Felipe Pigna traces the life of "the most loved and most hated of Argentina", the truths, legends, myths, loves and hatreds that were woven around its controversial figure in the public and private multifaceted .
With Flavia Palmiero as Evita, the movie represents her early times, leaving her born city and moving to Buenos Aires. The movie uses as well archive material from the '40 and '50 decades, and interviews with people who meet her.
Episode of The Simpsons where Lisa Simpson becomes politically active in her school. Lisa Simpson dresses as Eva Perón and sings songs inspired by the musical Evita. Episode ends with a note from the directors that says, "based on the advice of their lawyers, we swear that we have never heard of a musical based on the life of Eva Perón".
Movie set in Argentina in the respective time period. Although Evita is not represented directly, there are references to the social impact of Evita's declining health and death, setting parallelisms between it and the story of the characters.