Chicano gangster Micky Solis finds that his family has been slaughtered by the Chinese mob. His whole life force turns to finding the killers. A slick lawyer (Angus MacFadyen) leads Micky ... See full summary »
Paz de la Huerta,
In the streets of East Los Angeles, Manny is a formidable drug dealer. Impressed by his extravagant lifestyle and prowess, his young son, Kilo, yearns to follow in his footsteps. Kilo ... See full summary »
The first ever film on Dominique Strauss-Kahn, the one time enormously powerful head of the International Monetary Fund (IMF) and former shoo-in for the Presidency of France, whose career ... See full summary »
How would you react if three years after the death of your father, you receive a letter signed by him inviting you to visit an abandoned house in the middle of nowhere in China? Curious in ... See full summary »
A Mexican prisoner escapes through the jungles of Chiapas crossing paths with a secret agent Lobo (David Carradine). Lobo has a crisis in his hands, and only Julio, the ex-con, can help based on his past spy experience. Lobo gives Julio money, cars and everything else he needs to travel the world and rescue the very beautiful Ambassador's daughter who has been taken by the ETA terrorist group. Lobo changes Julio's life and even his name to FUEGO (Damian Chapa), which means "fire". And that is exactly what Fuego does. He sets the world on fire as he takes out anyone in the way of getting what he needs to erase his criminal past. Written by
Damian Chapa and Jimmy Gonzales
For anyone who has caught the recent Disaster Artist, then this is a firm contender for a sequel.
The Disaster Artist is about the making of an unintentionally hilarious movie called The Room.
Someone should make a Disaster Artist sequel about Damien Chapa's effort with Fuego.
I couldn't stop laughing the entire time, and found it funnier than most comedy releases.
Chapa wrote, directed and starred in this beautiful mess, and one can't help but wonder at what made him satisfied with the final product.
The supporting cast are woeful and the supposedly attractive women look like they were recruited from a low budget brothel. Chapa himself is bloated and puffy, and looks ridiculous trying to appear menacing.
Carafine turns up and sadly smokes cigarettes, possibly thinking of the bad decisions that led to his appearance in this abortion of a film.
There is better production value, props and special effects in primary school plays.
1/10 for a genuine rating
10/10 for thigh slapping belly laughs
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