Contents 1 Early life 2 Career 2.1 Early career 2.2 Mainstream success 2.3 Predators 2.4 Machete 2.5 Unproduced projects and upcoming films 3 Personal life 4 The "one-man film crew" and "Mariachi-style" 5 Selected filmography 6 Awards and nominations 7 See also 8 References 9 External links


Early life[edit] Rodríguez was born in San Antonio, Texas, the son of Mexican parents Rebecca (née Villegas), a nurse, and Cecilio G. Rodríguez, a salesman.[5][6] He began his interest in film at age eleven, when his father bought one of the first VCRs, which came with a camera.[7] While attending St. Anthony High School Seminary in San Antonio, Rodríguez was commissioned to videotape the school's football games. According to his sister, he was fired soon afterward as he had shot footage in a cinematic style, getting shots of parents' reactions and the ball traveling through the air instead of shooting the whole play. In high school, he met Carlos Gallardo; they both shot films on video throughout high school and college. Rodriguez went to the College of Communication at the University of Texas at Austin, where he also developed a love of cartooning. Not having grades high enough to be accepted into the school's film program, he created a daily comic strip entitled Los Hooligans. Many of the characters were based on his siblings – in particular, one of his sisters, Maricarmen. The comic ran for three years in the student newspaper The Daily Texan, while Rodríguez continued to make short films.[citation needed] Rodríguez shot action and horror short films on video and edited on two VCRs. In late 1990, his entry in a local film contest earned him a spot in the university's film program. There he made the award-winning 16 mm short Bedhead (1991). The film chronicles the amusing misadventures of a young girl whose older brother sports an incredibly tangled mess of hair which she detests. Even at this early stage, Rodríguez's trademark style began to emerge: quick cuts, intense zooms, and fast camera movements deployed with a sense of humor.[citation needed] Bedhead (1991) was recognized for excellence in the Black Maria Film Festival. It was selected by Film/Video Curator Sally Berger for the Black Maria 20th-anniversary retrospective at MoMA in 2006.


Career[edit] Early career[edit] This section of a biography of a living person does not include any references or sources. Please help by adding reliable sources. Contentious material about living people that is unsourced or poorly sourced must be removed immediately. Find sources: "Robert Rodriguez" – news · newspapers · books · scholar · JSTOR (November 2014) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) The short film "Bedhead" attracted enough attention to encourage him to seriously attempt a career as a filmmaker. He went on to shoot the action flick El Mariachi (1992) in Spanish; he shot it for around $7,000 with money raised by his friend Carlos Gallardo and from payments for his own participation in medical testing studies. Rodriguez won the Audience Award for this film at the Sundance Film Festival in 1993. Intended for the Spanish-language low-budget home-video market, the film was "cleaned up" by Columbia Pictures with post-production work costing several hundred thousand dollars before it was distributed in the United States. Its promotion still advertised it as "the movie made for $7,000". Rodríguez described his experiences making the film in his book Rebel Without a Crew (1995). Mainstream success[edit] Desperado was a sequel to El Mariachi that starred Antonio Banderas and introduced Salma Hayek to American audiences.[citation needed] Rodríguez went on to collaborate with Quentin Tarantino on the vampire thriller From Dusk till Dawn (also both co-producing its two sequels), and he is currently writing,[when?] directing, and producing the TV series for his own cable network, El Rey.[8] Rodriguez has also worked with Kevin Williamson, on the horror film The Faculty.[citation needed] In 2001, Rodríguez enjoyed his first Hollywood hit with Spy Kids, which went on to become a movie franchise. A third "mariachi" film also appeared in late 2003, Once Upon a Time in Mexico, which completed the Mexico Trilogy (also called the Mariachi Trilogy). He operates a production company called Troublemaker Studios, formerly Los Hooligans Productions.[9] Rodríguez co-directed Sin City (2005), an adaptation of the Frank Miller Sin City comic books; Quentin Tarantino guest-directed a scene. During production in 2004, Rodríguez insisted Miller to be credited as co-director, because he considered the visual style of Miller's comic art to be just as important as his own in the film. However, the Directors Guild of America would not allow it, citing that only "legitimate teams", e.g., the Wachowskis, could share the director's credit. Rodríguez chose to resign from the DGA, stating, "It was easier for me to quietly resign before shooting because otherwise I'd be forced to make compromises I was unwilling to make or set a precedent that might hurt the guild later on." By resigning from the DGA, Rodríguez was forced to relinquish his director's seat on the film John Carter of Mars for Paramount Pictures. Rodríguez had already signed on and had been announced as director of that film, planning to begin filming soon after completing Sin City.[citation needed] Sin City was a critical hit in 2005 as well as a box office success, particularly for a hyperviolent comic book adaptation that did not have name recognition comparable to the X-Men or Spider-Man. He has stated that he is interested in eventually adapting all of Miller's Sin City comic books[10]. Rodríguez released The Adventures of Sharkboy and Lavagirl in 2005, a superhero-kid movie intended for the same younger audiences as his Spy Kids series. Sharkboy and Lavagirl was based on a story conceived by Rodríguez's 7-year-old son, Racer, who was given credit for the screenplay. The film was not a major success, grossing just $39 million at the box office.[11] Rodríguez wrote and directed the film Planet Terror as part of the double-bill release Grindhouse (2007). Quentin Tarantino directed Grindhouse's other film. He also has a series of "Ten Minute Film School" segments on several of his DVD releases, showing aspiring filmmakers how to make good, profitable movies using inexpensive tactics. Starting with the Once Upon a Time in Mexico DVD, Rodríguez began creating a series called, "Ten Minute Cooking School" where he revealed his recipe for "Puerco Pibil" (based on Cochinita pibil, an old dish from Yucatán), the same food Johnny Depp's character, "Agent Sands" ate in the film. The popularity of this series led to the inclusion of another "Cooking School" on the two-disc version of the Sin City DVD where Rodríguez teaches the viewer how to make "Sin City Breakfast Tacos", a dish (made for his cast and crew during late-night shoots and editing sessions) utilizing his grandmother's tortilla recipe and different egg mixes for the filling. He had initially planned to release a third "Cooking School" with the DVD release of Planet Terror but then announced on the "Film School" segment of the DVD that he would put it on the Grindhouse DVD set instead. The Cooking School, titled "Texas Barbecue...from the GRAVE!", is a dish based on the "secret barbecue recipe" of JT Hague, Jeff Fahey's character in the film.[12] Rodríguez is a strong supporter of digital filmmaking, having been introduced to the practice by director George Lucas, who personally invited Rodríguez to use the digital cameras at Lucas's headquarters.[13] He was presented with the Extraordinary Contribution to Filmmaking Award at the 2010 Austin Film Festival. Predators[edit] Rodríguez at the premiere of Grindhouse, Austin, Texas, 2007 Main article: Predators (film) On April 23, 2009, it was announced that Rodríguez would produce a new Predator sequel, entitled Predators. This film's script was based on early drafts he had written after seeing the original. Rodriguez's ideas included a planet-sized game preserve and various creatures used by the Predators to hunt a group of abducted yet skilled humans. Opening to mostly positive reviews, the film fared reasonably well at the box office. Machete[edit] Main article: Machete (2010 film) Machete is a feature film directed by Rodríguez and released in September 2010. It is an expansion of a fake trailer Rodriguez directed for the 2007 film Grindhouse. It starred Danny Trejo as the title character. Trejo, Rodriguez's 2nd cousin, has worked with him in some of his other movies such as Desperado, From Dusk Till Dawn, Once Upon a Time in Mexico and Spy Kids, where Trejo first appeared as Machete. Although originally announced to be released direct-to-DVD as an extra on the Planet Terror DVD, the film was produced as a theatrical release.[14] According to Rodríguez, the origins of the film go back to Desperado. He says, "When I met Danny, I said, 'This guy should be like the Mexican Jean-Claude Van Damme or Charles Bronson, putting out a movie every year and his name should be Machete.' So I decided to do that way back when, never got around to it until finally now. So now, of course, I want to keep going and do a feature."[15] In an interview with Rolling Stone magazine, Rodriguez said that he wrote the screenplay back in 1993 when he cast Trejo in Desperado. "So I wrote him this idea of a federale from Mexico who gets hired to do hatchet jobs in the U.S. I had heard sometimes FBI or DEA have a really tough job that they don't want to get their own agents killed on, they'll hire an agent from Mexico to come do the job for $25,000. I thought, "That's Machete. He would come and do a really dangerous job for a lot of money to him but for everyone else over here it's peanuts." But I never got around to making it."[16] Rodríguez hoped to film Machete at the same time as Sin City: A Dame to Kill For.[17] Additionally, during Comic-Con International 2008, he took the time to speak about Machete, including such topics as: status, possible sequels after the release of Machete, and production priorities.[18] It was also revealed that he has regularly pulled sequences from it for his other productions including Once Upon a Time in Mexico. Machete was released in theaters September 3, 2010 in the U.S.A. On May 5, 2010, Robert Rodríguez responded to Arizona's controversial immigration law by releasing an "illegal" trailer on Ain't It Cool News.[19] The fake trailer combined elements of the Machete trailer that appeared in Grindhouse with footage from the actual film,[20] and implied that the film would be about Machete leading a revolt against anti-immigration politicians and border vigilantes.[20] Several movie websites, including Internet Movie Database, reported that it was the official teaser for the film.[20] However, Rodriguez later revealed the trailer to be a joke, explaining "it was Cinco de Mayo and I had too much tequila."[20] Unproduced projects and upcoming films[edit] Since 1998, he has owned the film rights to Mike Allred's off-beat comic Madman. The two have hinted at the project being close to beginning on several occasions without anything coming of it. However, other projects have been completed first (Allred was instrumental in connecting Rodríguez with Frank Miller, leading to the production of Sin City). In 2004, Allred, while promoting his comic book, The Golden Plates, announced that a screenplay by George Huang was near completion. In March 2006, it was announced that production on Sin City: A Dame to Kill For would be postponed. Allred announced at the 2006 WonderCon that production would likely commence on Madman the Movie in 2006. Huang is actually friends with Rodriguez, who advised him to pursue filmmaking as a career when Rodriguez landed a deal with Columbia Pictures where Huang was an employee.[citation needed] In May 2007 it was announced that Rodríguez had signed on to direct a remake of Barbarella for a 2008 release.[21] At the 2007 Comic-Con convention, actress Rosario Dawson announced that because of Barbarella, production of Sin City: A Dame to Kill For would be put on hold. She also announced that she would be playing an amazon in the Barbarella film.[22] As of June 2008, plans to remake the film Barbarella with Rose McGowan as the lead have been delayed; the actress and director are instead remaking the film Red Sonja.[23] In May 2008 Rodríguez is said to be shopping around a prison drama television series called Woman in Chains!, with Rose McGowan being a possibility for a lead role.[24] As of May 2009, Rodríguez plans to produce a live-action remake of Fire and Ice, a 1983 film collaboration between painter Frank Frazetta and animator Ralph Bakshi. The deal was closed shortly after Frazetta's death.[20] In 2011, Rodríguez announced at Comic-Con that he had purchased the film rights to Heavy Metal and planned to develop a new animated film at the new Quick Draw Studios.[25] In October 2015, it was reported that Rodriguez will direct and produce Alita: Battle Angel with James Cameron and Jon Landau co-producing.[26] In November 2015 it was announced Rodriguez directed the film 100 Years, which will not be released until 2115.[27] In March 2017, it was announced that Rodriguez will direct Escape from New York, a remake of the dystopian sci-fi action film with original director John Carpenter producing.[28] In 2017, Rodriguez was signed on to direct and produce his first animated film, Ugly Dolls, based on the plush toy line of the same name, for STX Entertainment and OddLot Entertainment.[29] The film is suppose to be the start of their family and animation division, dubbed STX Family. The film is planned to be released on May 10, 2019.


Personal life[edit] Rodríguez announced in April 2006 that he and his wife Elizabeth Avellán, with whom he had five children, had separated after 16 years of marriage.[30] Avellán has continued to produce most of his films since the split-up, so their professional relationship has continued.[citation needed] He reportedly had a "dalliance"[31] with actress Rose McGowan during the shooting of Grindhouse.[32] In October 2007, Elle Magazine revealed that Rodríguez had cast McGowan in the title role in his remake of Barbarella.[33] After some reports of their breaking up[34] and being together again,[35] they split up in October 2009.[36] In October 2010, he walked Alexa Vega down the aisle at her wedding to producer Sean Covel.[citation needed] In March 2014, Rodriguez showed his collection of Frank Frazetta original paintings in Austin, Texas, during the SXSW festival.[37]


The "one-man film crew" and "Mariachi-style"[edit] Rodríguez not only has the credits of producing, directing and writing his films, he also frequently serves as editor, director of photography, camera operator, steadicam operator, composer, production designer, visual effects supervisor, and sound editor on his films. This has earned him the nickname of "the one-man film crew". He abbreviates his numerous roles in his film credits; Once Upon a Time in Mexico, for instance, is "shot, chopped, and scored by Robert Rodriguez", and Sin City is "shot and cut by Robert Rodriguez". He calls his style of making movies "Mariachi-style" (in reference to his first feature film El Mariachi) in which (according to the back cover of his book Rebel Without a Crew) "Creativity, not money, is used to solve problems." In his book The DV Rebel's Guide, Stu Maschwitz coined the term "Robert Rodriguez list", i.e. the filmmaker compiling a list of things they have access to like cool cars, apartments, horses, samurai swords and so on, and then writing the screenplay based on that list.[38] Rodriguez wrote a blurb for the book that stated: I'd been wanting to write a book for the new breed of digital filmmakers, but now I don't have to. My pal and fellow movie maker Stu Maschwitz has compressed years of experience into this thorough guide. Don't make a movie without reading this book! [38]


Selected filmography[edit] Main article: Robert Rodriguez filmography El Mariachi (1992) Roadracers (1994) Desperado (1995) Four Rooms (1995) From Dusk till Dawn (1996) The Faculty (1998) Spy Kids (2001) Spy Kids 2: The Island of Lost Dreams (2002) Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over (2003) Once Upon a Time in Mexico (2003) The Adventures of Sharkboy and Lavagirl (2005) Sin City (2005) Planet Terror (2007) Shorts (2009) Machete (2010) Spy Kids: All the Time in the World (2011) Machete Kills (2013) Sin City: A Dame to Kill For (2014) Alita: Battle Angel (2018)


Awards and nominations[edit] Year Award Category Film Result 1993 Deauville American Film Festival Award Audience Award El Mariachi Won Critics Award Nominated Sundance Film Festival Award Audience Award for Best Dramatic Film Won Grand Jury Prize Nominated 1994 Independent Spirit Award Best Director Nominated Best First Feature Shared with Carlos Gallardo Won 1996 Saturn Award Best Director From Dusk Till Dawn Nominated Silver Scream Award Best Film Won 1999 ALMA Award Outstanding Latino Director of a Feature Film The Faculty Nominated 2002 Outstanding Director in a Motion Picture Spy Kids Won Outstanding Screenplay (Original or Adapted) Nominated 2003 ASCAP Award Top Box Office Films Shared with John Debney Spy Kids 2: The Island of Lost Dreams Won Imagen Award Best Director (Foreign or Domestic) – Film Won 2004 ASCAP Award Top Box Office Films Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over Won Golden Satellite Award Best Original Song Once Upon a Time in Mexico Won 2005 Cannes Film Festival Award Technical Grand Prize Sin City Won Palme d'Or Shared with Frank Miller Nominated Phoenix Film Critics Society Award Best Editing Won Satellite Award Outstanding Cinematography Nominated Outstanding Film Editing Nominated Outstanding Original Score Nominated Outstanding Sound (Mixing & Editing) Shared with John Pritchett, Sergio Reyes, Paula Fairfield, William Jacobs & Carla Murray Nominated Outstanding Visual Effects Nominated 2006 ALMA Award Outstanding Director of a Motion Picture Nominated ASCAP Award Top Box Office Films Shared with John Debney Won Czech Lion Best Foreign Language Film (Nejlepsí zahranicní film) Shared with Frank Miller & Quentin Tarantino Nominated Imagen Award Best Director Nominated The Adventures of Sharkboy and Lavagirl Nominated 2007 Austin Film Critics Association Award Austin Film Award Shared with Quentin Tarantino Grindhouse Nominated ShoWest Award Director of the Year Shared with Quentin Tarantino Won


See also[edit] Book: Mexico Trilogy Chingon El Rey Network


References[edit] ^ "Monitor". Entertainment Weekly (1264). June 21, 2013. p. 26.  ^ Booth Thomas, Cathy (August 13, 2005). "Robert Rodriguez – TIME". TIME. Retrieved April 24, 2009.  ^ The Deadline Team. "El Rey's 'From Dusk Till Dawn' Rounds Out Cast, by THE DEADLINE TEAM". Deadline. Retrieved November 16, 2014.  ^ Craig Hunter. "T2's Robert Patrick & More Join 'From Dusk Till Dawn: The Series'". Thehollywoodnews.com. Retrieved November 16, 2014.  ^ "Robert Rodriguez Biography (1968?-)". Filmreference.com. Retrieved April 24, 2009.  ^ Marvis, Barbara J. (1998). Robert Rodriguez. Mitchell Lane. p. 5. ISBN 1883845483.  ^ "Robert Rodriguez Biography" Friday Moviez Entertainment Guaranteed ^ The Deadline Team. "El Rey's 'From Dusk Till Dawn' Rounds Out Cast". Deadline. Retrieved November 16, 2014.  ^ "The Robert Rodriguez Archives".  ^ "Robert Rodriguez Is Walking Alexa Vega Down the Aisle". LATINA. Retrieved 2017-12-06.  ^ "The Numbers: Where Data and the Movies Meet".  ^ "Grindhouse DVD Details Revealed". /Film.  ^ Once Upon a Time in Mexico DVD feature "Film is Dead". ^ Morris, Clint (May 14, 2007). "Machete movie greenlit!". Moviehole. Archived from the original on October 11, 2007. Retrieved November 17, 2007.  ^ Moro, Eric (March 11, 2007). "SXSW 07: Machete Movie Coming". IGN Film Force. Retrieved March 27, 2007.  ^ Edwards, Gavin (April 2007). "Horror Film Directors Dish About Grindhouse Trailers". Rolling Stone. Retrieved April 4, 2007.  ^ Sciretta, Peter (March 26, 2007). "Rodriguez to film Machete Movie during Sin City 2". /film. Retrieved May 9, 2008.  ^ "COMIC CON 2008: Robert Rodriguez talks Machete". YouTube. July 24, 2008. Retrieved April 24, 2009.  ^ "Machete Movie Trailer Takes a Smart Slash at Arizona Immigration Law". dailyfinance.com. Retrieved May 8, 2010.  ^ a b c d e Knowles, Harry (May 19, 2010). "A family friendly Machete? What do you mean no race war? & A secret Frazetta project?? Exclusive Robert Rodriguez interview!!". Ain't It Cool News. Retrieved May 20, 2010.  ^ "Rodriguez to direct 'Barbarella'". Hollywoodreporter.com. May 22, 2007. Archived from the original on October 11, 2007. Retrieved April 24, 2009.  ^ "G4 – The Feed – Dawson Talks 'Occult' on Comic-Con LIVE". G4tv.com. July 24, 2007. Retrieved April 24, 2009.  ^ "Rodriguez and McGowan Team for Red Sonja – Superhero Hype!". Superhero Hype!. Retrieved April 24, 2009.  ^ "shopping around Woman in Chains!". Collider.com. May 28, 2008. Retrieved April 24, 2009.  ^ Film School Rejects (July 21, 2011). "SDCC: Robert Rodriguez Takes Heavy Metal". comingsoon.net. Retrieved November 26, 2011.  ^ Kroll, Justin (October 14, 2015). "James Cameron Producing 'Alite: Battle Angel' with Robert Rodriguez Directing". Variety.  ^ Bryant, Jacob (November 19, 2015). "John Malkovich and Robert Rodriguez Made a Movie That Won't Release Until 2115". Variety.  ^ Jr, Mike Fleming (March 24, 2017). "Robert Rodriguez To Direct 'Escape From New York'".  ^ Khatchatourian, Maane (March 28, 2017). "Robert Rodriguez to Direct 'Ugly Dolls' Animated Film for STX". Variety. Retrieved November 19, 2017.  ^ "Daily Dish: Rodríguez Splits With Wife". SFGate. April 7, 2006. Retrieved April 24, 2009.  ^ Wells, Jeffrey. "Hollywood Elsewhere". Hollywood Everywhere. Archived from the original on January 4, 2008.  ^ "Weinsteins ready for 'Grindhouse' – Entertainment News, Anne Thompson, Media". Variety. March 30, 2007. Retrieved April 24, 2009.  ^ "Elle Tell All: September 30, 2007". Fashion.elle.com. September 30, 2007. Archived from the original on August 13, 2010. Retrieved April 24, 2009.  ^ "Rose McGowan Dumps Robert Rodriguez". New York Post. Archived from the original on May 8, 2015.  ^ Jordan, Julie (July 2, 2008). "Rep: Rose McGowan & Robert Rodriguez Projects Still on Track - Couples, Robert Rodriguez, Rose McGowan". People. Retrieved April 24, 2009.  ^ "Rose McGowan is single again". Straits Times. Archived from the original on March 3, 2010.  ^ Casey, Dan (March 6, 2014). "Exclusive: Robert Rodriguez Opening Museum of Frank Frazetta Art at SXSW". Nerdist. Retrieved 2015-12-24.  ^ a b Maschwitz, Stu (2007). The DV rebel's guide : an all-digital approach to making killer action movies on the cheap. Berkeley, CA: Peachpit Press. p. back cover. ISBN 978-0321413642. 


External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Robert Rodriguez. Robert Rodriguez on IMDb v t e Works of Robert Rodriguez Films directed Bedhead (short film, 1991) El Mariachi (1992) Roadracers (1994) Desperado (1995) Four Rooms (Segment: "The Misbehavers", 1995) From Dusk till Dawn (1996) The Faculty (1998) Spy Kids (2001) Spy Kids 2: The Island of Lost Dreams (2002) Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over (2003) Once Upon a Time in Mexico (2003) Sin City (2005) The Adventures of Sharkboy and Lavagirl in 3-D (2005) Planet Terror (2007) Shorts: The Adventures of the Wishing Rock (2009) Machete (2010) Spy Kids: All the Time in the World (2011) Machete Kills (2013) Sin City: A Dame to Kill For (2014) 100 Years (2015; releasing in 2115) Alita: Battle Angel (2018) Films produced From Dusk Till Dawn 2: Texas Blood Money (1999) Death Proof (2007) Predators (2010) Television From Dusk till Dawn: The Series (2014–) The Director's Chair (2014–) See also Chingon Mexican Spaghetti Western Mexico Trilogy Spy Kids franchise Rebel Without a Crew (1995) Grindhouse (2007) El Rey Network Troublemaker Studios Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 19828874 LCCN: n2006087061 ISNI: 0000 0001 2095 722X GND: 119406284 SUDOC: 060800097 BNF: cb13478799g (data) BIBSYS: 90920579 MusicBrainz: d3883e2f-691d-48eb-92a6-770c1dcd98d9 NDL: 00515840 NKC: js20050725016 BNE: XX1027419 IATH: w6fk6180 Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Robert_Rodriguez&oldid=817021626" Categories: 1968 birthsAmerican people of Mexican descentAmerican film directors of Mexican descentAmerican writers of Mexican descentAmerican film directorsAmerican film producersAmerican male screenwritersWriters from Austin, TexasFilm directors from TexasAction film directorsHorror film directorsPeople from San AntonioUniversity of Texas at Austin alumniLiving peopleHidden categories: Use mdy dates from April 2015Articles with hCardsAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from August 2011BLP articles lacking sources from November 2014All BLP articles lacking sourcesArticles with unsourced statements from November 2014All articles with vague or ambiguous timeVague or ambiguous time from November 2014Articles with unsourced statements from October 2014Articles with unsourced statements from November 2011Pages using div col without cols and colwidth parametersWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiersWikipedia articles with BIBSYS identifiersWikipedia articles with MusicBrainz identifiersWikipedia articles with SNAC-ID identifiers


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Robert Rodriguez (disambiguation)San Diego Comic-Con InternationalSan AntonioTexasSt. Anthony Catholic SchoolSt. Anthony Catholic High School (San Antonio, Texas)University Of Texas At Austin College Of CommunicationUniversity Of Texas At AustinElizabeth AvellánPatricia VonneAngela Lanza (actress)Danny TrejoMexicoTexasEl MariachiMexico TrilogyDesperado (film)Once Upon A Time In MexicoFrom Dusk Till DawnFrom Dusk Till Dawn: The SeriesSin City (film)Sin CitySin City: A Dame To Kill ForSpy Kids (franchise)The FacultyThe Adventures Of Sharkboy And LavagirlPlanet TerrorMachete (2010 Film)Quentin TarantinoA Band ApartEl Rey NetworkSan Antonio, TexasMexicoVCRSt. Anthony Catholic High School (San Antonio, Texas)University Of Texas At Austin College Of CommunicationUniversity Of Texas At AustinThe Daily TexanWikipedia:Citation NeededBedhead (film)Wikipedia:Citation NeededMoMAWikipedia:Biographies Of Living PersonsWikipedia:Citing SourcesWikipedia:VerifiabilityWikipedia:Identifying Reliable SourcesHelp:Maintenance Template RemovalEl MariachiSundance Film FestivalColumbia PicturesRebel Without A CrewDesperado (film)Antonio BanderasSalma HayekWikipedia:Citation NeededQuentin TarantinoVampireFrom Dusk Till DawnFrom Dusk Till Dawn (film Series)Wikipedia:Manual Of Style/Dates And NumbersFrom Dusk Till Dawn: The SeriesEl Rey (TV Network)Kevin Williamson (screenwriter)The FacultyWikipedia:Citation NeededSpy KidsOnce Upon A Time In MexicoMexico TrilogyTroublemaker StudiosSin City (film)Frank Miller (comics)Sin CityQuentin TarantinoDirectors Guild Of AmericaThe WachowskisJohn Carter Of Mars (film)Paramount PicturesWikipedia:Citation NeededX-Men (film)Spider-Man (2002 Film)The Adventures Of Sharkboy And LavagirlPlanet TerrorGrindhouse (film)Once Upon A Time In MexicoCochinita PibilYucatán PeninsulaJohnny DeppSin CityPlanet TerrorGrindhouse (film)Jeff FaheyDigital CinematographyGeorge LucasAustin Film FestivalEnlargeGrindhouse (film)Predators (film)Predator (film)Predators 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