zorro

(redirected from Diego de la Vega)
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zorro

(ˈzɒrəʊ)
n, pl -ros
(Animals) a grey-haired wild canine animal very similar to a fox
References in periodicals archive ?
Bernal, who starred in the 2015 film Desierto, a movie also directed by Cuaron, will dress up as Don Diego de la Vega, a fictional hero who gallantly defended the peasant class during the 1919 Spanish colonization of California, United States.
In the case of Zorro, whose non-mythical name was Diego de la Vega, the Bontragers started with a 2005 novel called "Zorro," written by Isabel Allende.
Colin Davidson, Cumbernauld A The 1957-8 series was set in 1820 and followed the adventures of Don Diego de la Vega (aka Zorro, Spanish for fox), played by Guy Williams.
Zorro is the secret identity of Don Diego de la Vega, a Spanish nobleman living in colonial-era California, who defends the people of the land against tyrannical officials.
What single letter of graffiti did Don Diego de la Vega scratch on walls?
Don Diego de la Vega, ese aristocrata de suaves maneras y huidizo de las rinas sacaba a relucir su verdadera personalidad cuando se enfundaba en su traje negro, sombrero, antifaz y espada para salir cabalgando a toda prisa y enfrentarse a los villanos.
Set in the early 1850s, McCulley's masked hero was the alter ego of the seemingly callow Don Diego de la Vega, a well-to-do Spaniard with a secret identity determined to defend the downtrodden against a tyrannical ruling class.
Let us begin at the beginning," says the narrator at the opening of the first chapter, "at an event without which Diego de la Vega [a.
The Legend Of Zorro continues the story several years hence, though sadly without Anthony Hopkins as ageing mentor Don Diego de la Vega ( or much of the charm of the first.
Hopkins's character Don Diego de la Vega died in the first film but will be returning in the sequel in flashbacks.
Starring Oscar winner Anthony Hopkins as the aging swordmaster Don Diego de la Vega and Antonio Banderas as his rash young pupil who eventually dons the mask to fight for the rights of the oppressed peasants, ``Zorro'' combines an old-fashioned swashbuckling quality with a modern, hip sensibility.