Release:Sep 7, 2012
A Mafia Kingpin (Angel Salazar) is in trouble with his Godfather and has to sacrifice "blood of his own blood" so he is looking for an illegitimate son that he has in the barrio to kill him (this is the XXI Century and the Mafia does DNA testing on important hits), instead of his own daughter (Dominique Montes - What a Bambina!). A Secret Code is hidden in the murals of the barrio that will lead to a tool so powerful that will enable the person that finds it to rule the whole barrio. Countless Cholos, known for their deciphering skills, are trying to find the Code. Also a Chicano-Independent Filmmaker (Cesar Alejandro) is making a film about the Code, and some Gang Members think that he holds the key to the Code. Also, too: a wealthy-pampered-son-of-a-rich-father (Christian Moldes) finds, on his father's deathbed, that he is not his son, but the son of a Hispanic Woman from the Barrio (the same woman that the Mafia Kingpin had the illegitimate son with, but he's not the one, there's another...you'll find out when you watch the movie), and he has to find her and share his inheritance with his Mom and his half brother (this is the one!). Additionally, he finally finds out that he is Hispanic, not Anglo, as he thought all his life (quite a shock for an ex-white guy from the West side of town). And finally, as if it wasn't enough, the filmmaker gets his movie financed by a very "Shady" character (Little Joe), who forces him to put his "lover" (Karla Barahona - You have to see her, too!) in the movie. She gets killed, and the filmmaker has to answer for that, as well. The only good thing for him is that the only actor he could afford was Don "The Dragon" Wilson, who decides to help him to straighten things out (once the Dragon wants to kick ass: get out of the way!) But don't despair, four film-school girls are making a documentary about the Chicano Filmmaker, and have a narrator that stops the action and tries to explain all of this for the audience, but the only problem is that the narrator doesn't like Cesar Alejandro, and so he sometimes confuses people more, since he mostly wants to be criticizing his body of work (the truth is that he auditioned for him during Down for the Barrio IV - The Revenge of the Cholo - and was turned down, but the poor girls didn't know this fact when they hired him). Using stop motion (well, sort of like, but not quite like in the Matrix, but boy that was cool! I really liked the Matrix), blue screen, and Mexican Slow Motion (which is cheaper, better tasting, and slower), and frankly no regard for anything, this spoof of different Chicano and Hollywood movies is just for fun.