Twenty five years after defending the people of California, Zorro has fallen a victim of age. The people are still being oppressed, now by Commandant Paco Pico and his aide Sergeant ...
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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 »
The Cannon family runs the High Chaparral Ranch in the Arizona Territory in 1870s. Big John wants to establish his cattle empire despite Indian hostility. He's aided by brother Buck and son... 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 »
Twenty five years after defending the people of California, Zorro has fallen a victim of age. The people are still being oppressed, now by Commandant Paco Pico and his aide Sergeant Sepulveda, so Zorro's faithful servant Bernardo sends for Zorro's son who is living in Spain. The son turns out to be a swinger always chasing the women, gambling and using modern weapons (guns, gas bombs, etc.) in his war on Pico. Written by
J.E. McKillop <email@example.com>
[Following an adventure in which the two Zorros rescued Brother Napa - a monk accused of "selling wine before it's time" - and his beautiful ward, Anita. The younger Zorro received a kiss from Anita, while the elder Zorro received a crushing bear hug from Brother Napa]
Don Diego de Vega:
[as the elder Zorro]
Oh, and one more thing. Next time, *I* kiss the girl. *You* hug the monk!
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Zorro the Elder is out of commission for a while, and his son tries to help him right the wrongs of society. The most memorable line is when the Elder Zorro advises his son not to dawdle in correcting society's ills - he should, "get in, make your Z and get out!!"
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