Alter Ego: Curt Falconer
Other Names: Uno; Curtis "Curt" Falconer
First Appearance: Aztek: The Ultimate Man #1 (Aug. 1996): "A Town Called Vanity"
Super? (Has Super Powers/Special Abilities/Technology): Yes
Number of Appearances: 32
Note: Champion of the Quetzalcoatl-Society
From: "Banned for using this nic" forum discussion, started 4 April 1999 on the rec.arts.comics.dc.universe newsgroup website (http://groups.google.com/group/rec.arts.comics.dc.universe/browse_thread/thread/f38288dc4e56542/8a873a0a53da3d0d; viewed 12 June 2006):
From: Robert Justus
Date: Mon, Apr 5 1999 12:00 am
To keep this on topic (sorta), why are most heroes not as religious as they could be? ...the only really religious person that's sane that I recall in DCU is Huntress, and I guess Wonder Woman... Anyone else...?
From: Chuck Burke
Date: Sat, Apr 24 1999 12:00 am
...Aztek is a part of a cult, I believe...
Can't think of any others off hand.
From: "Religion in Comics" forum discussion, started 8 November 2000 on the rec.arts.comics.marvel.universe newsgroup website (http://groups.google.com/group/rec.arts.comics.marvel.universe/browse_thread/thread/bb40343302f28aaa/7959f6422d01b7a4; viewed 6 June 2006):
Date: Wed, Nov 8 2000 12:00 am
Can somebody explain something that has been bugging me for a long time? What is the deal with religion in comics over the past 60 years or so? I guess it all started in the golden age with the debut of Wonder Woman, a modern day Amazon... DC has Zauriel taking everybody into Heaven during "Day of Judgement" with Wonder Woman praying to the Olympians the whole time, and they also had Aztec getting his powers from an ancient Aztec diety. This concept is highly illogical. How do writers get away with these stories without causing confussion. Am I the only one who notices these things, or are there just that many atheists out there?
Suggested links for further research about this character and the character's religious affiliation: