When Robles arrives right after immigration officials have raided the factory in search of illegals, he is deported since he has no identification and no one is available to verify that he is a citizen of the U. Jan Michael Vincent, no longer The Worldest Greatest Athlete. When he hears that Dolores will have to be sent back across the border, he marries her and makes her a citizen. Robles becomes enamored with Dolores. While in Tijuana, Robles befriends ex-con Jimmy played by Daniel Stern and Dolores, a waitress played by Kamala Lopez-Dawson. .
Trivia The theatrically-released and home video versions cut the entire ending short about 15 to 20 minutes of footage. A, the song parody is also featured on the Get Out of My Room Cheech and Chong album. » Goofs When Border Patrol Agents arrest someone and deport them back to their country of origin, they just don't put them on a bus and send them directly back to the border. They have to follow a procedure, in which the illegal immigrant get sent to the Border Patrol station and they get processed. Even though fluent in German after serving there in the United States Army, he only speaks very simple Spanglish. Which includes confirming Identity, finger printing, background checks, and taking photos.
However, censored versions of the film, such as the version shown on Comedy Central, have the entire ending intact in order to fill out the film's length, which was shortened by cutting other scenes that were not suitable for regular television. Movie, Born In East L. And then standing over Cheech as he comes out from under her car. » Only three memorable things about this movie: Neith Hunter in a painted on dress that comes down no further than a bathing suit, in four inch spike heels, walking across some city streets. Finally he raises enough cash for smuggling services across the border. » Alternate Versions The television broadcast version adds at least 15 to 20 minutes of footage. Jimmy offers to take him back home, but only if he teaches two Central Americans and other future illegals how to walk and talk like they are East Los Angeles natives.
Trailer 1987 Director: Cheech Marin Starring: Cheech Marin, Daniel Stern, Jan-Michael Vincent, Kamala Lopez, Paul Rodriguez, Official Content From Universal Studios Home Entertainment A Hispanic-American who can't prove his citizenship is sent south of the border after being caught up in an immigration department raid. Based upon a parody of Bruce Springsteen's hit record, Born in the U. While Immigration Officers hide in their truck, Rudy, Dolores and the guys he trained to walk and talk like East Los Angelenos manage to walk right into the United States. The movie was filmed in Los Angeles, produced by Stan Coleman and Peter Macgregor-Scott and distributed by Universal Pictures. Since he is not successful at contacting his mother, Robles makes repeated attempts at crossing the border.
The theme song's not bad. In this version, the appearance of the priest standing behind Rudy and Dolores in the last shot of the film is never explained. In this footage, Rudy does make it across the border only to be captured by kidnappers with his friends. More at And And Related Torrents Added Size Seeders Leechers 1 year ago 1. Now perfectly cast as a puffy, dim-witted, horrifying example of the wastes of alcohol. A woman pleads to be taken along with her husband since their family is already in the United States, so Robles gives up his place to the woman for free. Deported to Mexico as an illegal immigrant, he has no way of proving that he is in fact an American citizen, and is forced to rely on his cunning to sneak his way back home.
Description Plot summary: Rudy is an American of Mexican descent who is caught up in an immigration raid on a factory. After a date with Dolores, he says goodbye to Jimmy and gets into the Coyote's truck. All the while, he is working at a strip club as a doorman for Jimmy and earning extra money by selling oranges. He is held for ransom in the house across the street from his home and is rescued by the border patrol. . .
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