A man returning home after having fought in the Civil War discovers that corrupt politicians have taken over the county and are terrorizing and shaking down the citizens. He dons the ... See full summary »
The California-Yucatan Railroad, being built for the good of Mexico, is under siege by a gang of terrorists hoping to force its sale; no one can prove their connection to profiteer Marsden.... See full summary »
Hammond, owner of the town's stagecoach line and a leading citizen, is opposed to Idaho becoming a state, and kills Randolph Meredith, owner of the town's newspaper, for endorsing it. ... See full summary »
Spencer Gordon Bennet,
George J. Lewis,
Mexico, 1840s. When the new Spanish Governor begins to grind the peasants under his heel, wealthy landowner Don Diego Vega follows in his late father's footsteps and becomes Zorro, the ... See full summary »
Despite trying to keep his swashbuckling to a minimum, a threat to California's pending statehood causes the adventure-loving Alejandro de la Vega (Banderas) -- and his wife, Elena (Zeta-Jones) -- to take action.
It's 1865 and the telegraph is heading west. George Crane, wanting to keep law and order out of his territory, is out to stop the construction. The engineer on the job is Ken Mason and he ... See full summary »
In the 1840s, the foppish Don Diego de la Vega returns from Spain to his family in California to find that his father has been replaced as ruler of the region by the cruel Don Luis Quintero... See full summary »
A man returning home after having fought in the Civil War discovers that corrupt politicians have taken over the county and are terrorizing and shaking down the citizens. He dons the costume of his ancestor, the famous Zorro, and sets out to bring them to justice. Written by
I would like to comment on Ed Jones assumption that Clayton Moore went from being the Lone Ranger to Zorro. He had been a serial star at Republic for some time, prior to getting into television. Actually, it was the other way around. In his book, "I was the Masked Man," Moore tells how his agent used his performance in Ghost of Zorro, released in 1949 before the Lone Ranger TV series but in the same year, to get him the job. I believe it was the way his eyes looked behind the mask. Moore always had that intense look. However, in 1952, Moore did take a hiatus from the TV series (for reasons which were never quite made clear) and returned to Republic to make Zombies of the Stratesphere, one of the Commando Cody serials. He also made Son of Geronimo at Columbia.
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