This update of the 1950 western TV series changes Cisco and Pancho from wandering heroes of the old west to somewhat anti-"gringo" Mexican revolutionaries.

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(character), (story) | 2 more credits »
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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
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Dominique
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General Martin Dupre
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Lt. Col. Delacroix
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Washam
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Lundquist
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General Montano (as Pedro Armendariz)
Phil Esparza ...
Kessler
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Van Boose
Charles McCaughan ...
Haynie
Tony Pandolfo ...
Alain Vitton
Roger Cudney ...
Alcott
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Lopez (as Joaquin Garrido)
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Hernandez (as Guillermo Rios)
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Storyline

This update of the 1950 western TV series changes Cisco and Pancho from wandering heroes of the old west to somewhat anti-"gringo" Mexican revolutionaries. Written by Christopher E. Meadows <cmeadows@nyx.cs.du.edu>

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Comedy | Western

Certificate:

TV-PG | See all certifications »
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Details

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Release Date:

6 February 1994 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

A Cisco kölyök  »

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Did You Know?

Trivia

Jimmy Smiths, Cheech Marin and Ron Perlman all acted with Don Johnson. Jimmy Smiths and Ron Perlman were on Miami Vice while Cheech Marin worked with him on Nash Bridges. See more »

Goofs

When Washam and Lundquist capture Cisco and Pancho, Lundquist's hat is sitting firmly on his head, but when he grabs Cisco's pistol in the very next shot, it is resting on his shoulders. See more »

Quotes

[repeated line]
Cisco Kid: Ooooh, Pancho!
Pancho: Ooooh, Cisco!
Cisco Kid: Let's ride!
See more »

Connections

Featured in Big Guns Talk: The Story of the Western (1997) See more »

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User Reviews

 
On par with the best of the Cisco Kids of the past!
27 April 2007 | by (Central City, Kentucky) – See all my reviews

This is not an academy award winner by any means, but it has all of the elements that has kept these characters popular for more than a century, since they were invented Willian Sydney Porter (who wrote under the name of O' Henry). Cisco and Pancho are certainly his most enduring creations, having appeared in films since the early days of the silent films. Probably the best known pair of actors in the roles were Duncan Reynaldo and Leo G, Carillo from both forties movies, and then many years on the small screen. But this film adequately captured their essence and struck just the right note with Jimmy Smits as Cisco, and the always enjoyable Cheech Moran as Pancho. This was the first time I had seen a back story, as it were, about how these two fighters for justice came together. The even got the period right. The only really jarring role was Ron Pearlman attempting to be a Frenchman. I'm sorry but he just doesn't pull it off very believably. The film is a lot of fun though and worth a visit.


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