Name: XochiQuetzal
MMCO: Doña
DOB: 2000 BC
Powers: Goddess of female power
Gender: Female
Sexuality: Heterosexual
Demeanor: She's a Goddess. She doesn't demand worship, but she does expect it.
Costume: Xhochi wears whatever is the height of fashion for the current era
Race: Central American
Height: 5' 8"
Weight: 134 lbs
Eyes: Obsidian
Hair: Ruby Red bangs, Snow White temples, Emerald Green hair down to her buttocks
Face: Personification of female beauty
Build: Personification of female beauty
POB: Central America
Assoc: MMCO
Creator: Tsureai

General Description

A long worshipped diety in Central and Meso America, Xochi has gone by many names and been revered by many cultures in her section of the world. When Quetzalcoatl brought ruin on the Aztec empire, he sacrificed his mother as well to seal up the blood thirsty evil that the Aztec had become. She's spent the last 400 years in Mictalan, suffering until her son returned and his wife accidentally freed her. Now she's free in the mortal world again, trying hard to re-build her following in this new world.


Xochi is the incarnation of female beauty. She has a living image of a Damiana plant growing from her right ankle up to her left wrist. Dahlia flowers bloom through out the smaller Damiana blossoms. On these large flowers are perched numerous humming birds and butterflies.



Goddess I is the Schellhas-Zimmermann-Taube letter designation for one of the most important Maya deities: a youthful woman to whom considerable parts of the post-Classic codices are dedicated, and who equally figures in Classic Period scenes. Based on her representation in codical almanacs, she is considered to represent vital functions of the fertile woman, and to preside over eroticism, human procreation, and marriage. While being terrestrial herself, goddess I has a celestial counterpart in the Maya moon goddess. In important respects, she corresponds to Xochiquetzal among the Aztecs.

In Aztec mythology, Xochiquetzal (Nahuatl pronunciation: [ʃotʃiˈketsaɬ]) was a goddess associated with concepts of fertility, beauty, and female sexual power, serving as a protector of young mothers and a patroness of pregnancy, childbirth, and the crafts practised by women such as weaving and embroidery. Unlike several other figures in the complex of Aztec female earth deities connected with agricultural and sexual fecundity, Xochiquetzal is always depicted as an alluring and youthful woman, richly attired and symbolically associated with vegetation and in particular flowers. By connotation, Xochiquetzal is also representative of human desire, pleasure, and excess, appearing also as patroness of prostitutes and artisans involved in the manufacture of luxury items.

Xochi uses the following powers at will:
Comprehension: Xochi can speak any language, and communicate with anything animal, vegetable, or mineral.
Manifestation: Xochi can create objects out of the force of her will. Currently she's limited to a nearly stone age level of sophistication in her manifestations, but she hopes to be able to manifest a cell phone sometime with in the next century.
Weather Forecasting: Xochi can speak with the clouds and sky, asking them what they will do and when.
Goddess Aura: To see Xochi is to love Xochi. Viewing Xochi or even an icon of Xochi made in her presence encourages lust in those attracted to females, and bestows a feeling of maternal love on women. The physically closer to Xochi a person gets, the more intensly the aura is felt.
Goddess Blessing: Xochi bestows a guardian upon her chosen, which brings with it increased endurance, beauty, and divine protection.


As a craft goddess, Xochi exhibits high levels of skill in all forms of arts and crafts. She has a particular affinity for useless toys, the more complex and technical the bettter.


Xochi never pretends to be anything less than a goddess. Worship is her just due, her divine imperative the highest law, and her followers her ultimate responsibility.


Xochi is not a warrior goddess. Physically she's as capable as an Ex-5, and she doesn't have any particularly damaging physical attacks. She does, however, have total control over human reproductive organs within her sphere of influence.



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Her twin was Xochipilli and her husband was Tlaloc, until Tezcatlipoca kidnapped her and she was forced to marry him. At one point, she was also married to Centeotl and Ixotecuhtli. By Mixcoatl, she was the mother of Quetzalcoatl.


Color Scheme: http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/7/70/Quetzal01.jpg

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