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Zorro (1975/I) More at IMDbPro »

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Giorgio Arlorio (story)
Giorgio Arlorio (screenplay)
View company contact information for Zorro on IMDbPro.
Release Date:
June 1976 (USA) See more »
Zorro is Back ! It's All for fun and fun for all ! See more »
A newly arrived governor finds his province under the control of the corrupt Colonel Huerta. To avoid assassination by Huerta... See more » | Add synopsis »
(8 articles)
Death Occurred Last Night | Blu-ray Review
 (From ioncinema. 6 May 2014, 11:00 AM, PDT)

Sony Hires Chris Boal To Pen ‘Zorro’ Reboot
 (From LatinoReview. 7 March 2014, 6:33 AM, PST)

The Year of the Cannibals | Blu-ray Review
 (From ioncinema. 28 January 2014, 6:00 AM, PST)

User Reviews:
Zorro's back and Alain's got him! See more (22 total) »


  (in credits order) (verified as complete)

Alain Delon ... Don Diego, the false Miguel de la Serna / El Zorro
Ottavia Piccolo ... Contessina Ortensia Pulido
Enzo Cerusico ... Joaquín, Don Diego's servant
Moustache ... Sgt. Garcia
Giacomo Rossi-Stuart ... Fritz von Merkel (as Giacomo Rossi Stuart)
Giampiero Albertini ... Brother Francisco
Marino Masé ... Miguel de la Serna (as Marino Mase')
Raika Juri ... Senoria de la Serna (as Rajka Jurcec)
Adriana Asti ... Aunt Carmen

Stanley Baker ... Col. Huerta
rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Yvan Chiffre ... Thug (uncredited)
Fabián Conde ... Goat Merchant (uncredited)
Tito García ... Chicken Vendor (uncredited)
José Riesgo ... Grocer (uncredited)

Directed by
Duccio Tessari 
Writing credits
Giorgio Arlorio (story)

Giorgio Arlorio (screenplay)

Produced by
Luciano Martino .... executive producer
Original Music by
Guido De Angelis 
Maurizio De Angelis 
Cinematography by
Giulio Albonico 
Film Editing by
Mario Morra 
Production Design by
Enzo Bulgarelli 
Costume Design by
Luciano Sagoni 
Makeup Department
Michel Deruelle .... makeup artist
Nilo Jacoponi .... key makeup artist
Alfredo Marazzi .... makeup artist
Grazia Miccinelli .... wigs
Production Management
Vittorio Galiano .... production supervisor
Maurizio Pastrovich .... production manager
Averoe Stefani .... production manager (as Averoe' Stefani)
Beniamino Sterpetti .... production supervisor
Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
Mario Forges Davanzati .... second unit director
Marco Risi .... assistant director
Art Department
Riccardo Domenici .... set designer
Cristiano Tessari .... assistant set decorator
Sound Department
Angelo Amatulli .... boom operator
Renato Marinelli .... foley artist
Danilo Moroni .... sound mixer
Bruno Zanoli .... sound editor
Special Effects by
Dino Galiano .... special effects (as Cataldo Galiano)
Yvan Chiffre .... stunt coordinator
Alain Grellier .... stunts
Robert Klein .... stunts
Marcel Labbaye .... stunts
Remy Pie .... stunts
Jean-Pierre Renault .... stunts
Miguel Pedregosa .... stunt performer (uncredited)
Camera and Electrical Department
Sebastiano Celeste .... camera operator
Giorgio Garibaldi Schwarze .... still photographer
Costume and Wardrobe Department
Vera Rita De Reya .... assistant costume designer (as Vera Rita de Reja)
Editorial Department
Mariella Scalese .... assistant editor
Roberto Sterbini .... assistant editor
Luciano Vittori .... color consultant
Paolo Vochicievich .... editorial supervisor (as Paolo Wochicievich)
Music Department
Gianfranco Plenizio .... conductor
S. Duncan Smith .... composer: songs "Zorro Is Back" and "To You Mi Chica"
Other crew
Yvan Chiffre .... master of arms (as Ivan Chiffre)
Nino Lembo .... jeweler
David Pash .... production secretary
Vittoria Vigorelli .... script supervisor
Richard Walter .... dialogue: English
Emanuel L. Wolf .... presenter
Crew believed to be complete

Production CompaniesDistributorsOther Companies

Additional Details

Also Known As:
124 min | Spain:120 min | USA:120 min | USA:87 min (DVD)
Color (Eastmancolor)
Sound Mix:
Mono (RCA Sound System)
Filming Locations:

Did You Know?

During the shooting of the movie, in Spain, Alain Delon met Leon Degrelle, the former Belgian Nazi leader, who drove the Foreigh SS Legion during WW2. Leon Degrelle ran away after the war, certainly to escape from a possible trial.See more »
Movie Connections:
Referenced in Game Over (1989)See more »


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12 out of 16 people found the following review useful.
Zorro's back and Alain's got him!, 13 December 2002
Author: Poseidon-3 from Cincinnati, OH

Falling in between Guy Williams' and Antonio Banderas' renditions of the legendary masked figure is this oddball, campy, yet somehow still watchable Spanish-made entry. Delon wears the cape and the mask this time around and does an admirable job for the most part. He disguises his way into the role of governor to a South American province which is riddled with corruption, much of it at the hands of slimy colonel Baker. While Delon (who, in his prime, was one of the most gorgeous men ever created) does well as Zorro and looks dashing in his costume--his blue eyes jutting from behind the mask, he wildly overplays the foppish role of the governor. It's meant to be funny, but it falls short of humorous and winds up rather annoying. In fact, a lot of the humor doesn't seem to translate from what the Spanish consider funny to what American audiences will enjoy. For example, the film offers up a goofy, dim-witted mute, a rotund, hairy guard whose pants rip open and a little "Buckwheat"-style kid for comic relief. None of these is remotely amusing. The strength of the film lies in the animosity and rivalry of Delon and Baker (put to good use as the villain.) The movie is helped immeasurably by some gorgeous locations and a lot of authentic and regal settings. The costumes tend to be pretty decent as well. Also, there are several elaborate stunt sequences. These aspects cover up some of the lack of budget in the picture. Piccolo, as the heroine resembles Linda Blair, excepting that Piccolo can actually act. She makes a lovely damsel in distress. The story is really a duel between the two men. First it's a battle of wits and then an extended, well-executed and staged battle of swords. This creative, elongated battle is the highlight of the film. Unfortunately, the very, very end of the film is choppy, disjointed and unsatisfying. The theme song (heard over and over) is sung by Oliver Onions (!) and should be used in CIA interrogations. It's hellacious lyrics, vocals and music attack the brain and cling on for hours and hours after the film has been viewed.

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More fun than the Disney Zorro! Tekawitha
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Full version - Blue Ray - released late 2012 !!! dhoerl
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