Salma Hayek at the 2012 Bambi Awards
Salma Hayek Reveals She "Didn't Want to Be Naked" in 'Desperado'
By Samantha Leal | 11/26/2012 - 11:09

Salma Hayek wasn't always so comfortable showing off her body, especially when it came to movie roles. The Mexican-born beauty told The Sun newspaper that filming the nude scenes for the 1992 film Desperado with Antonio Banderas had her in tears. 


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Robert Rodriguez at the Dark Shadows premiere in 2012
Happy Birthday Robert Rodriguez! Our 5 Favorite Movies
By Sugey Palomares | 06/20/2012 - 19:00

Happy Birthday Robert Rodriguez! The Mexican American director turns 44 today so we are celebrating by counting down our favorite flicks!


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The Ultimate Latina Toolkit
The Ultimate Latina Toolkit
By Grace Bastidas | 10/10/2011 - 11:18

Want to reconnect with your Latinidad, but not sure where to start? We’ve got you covered. Here’s a list of everything you need to know—history, movies, art, sayings, recipes, etc.—to get back in touch with your Puerto Rican, Mexican, Colombian, what have you side. Consider it a cultural toolkit!

100 Stars You Never Knew Were Latino!

Plan a Movie Marathon


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Antonio Banderas on Working with Salma Hayek in "Puss in Boots"
EXCLUSIVE: Antonio Banderas on Working with Salma Hayek Again in "Puss in Boots"
By Mariela Rosario | 03/10/2011 - 15:30

We got some insider news on Dreamworks upcoming Puss in Boots we're excited to share with you! First of all, we all knew that Salma Hayek has been cast as the female counterpart to Antonio Banderas' Puss in Boots. But we can now share her character's name: Ms. Kitty Soft Paws. She's a thief rivaled only by Boots and her special gift is an incredibly soft touch that allows her to lift almost anything without being detected. How cute is that?


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Glam From Fashion Week: "Desperado" Inspiration at Carlos Campos
By Angelique Serrano | 02/18/2010 - 12:45

The fall 2010 collection of designer Carlos Campos was inspired by three things: Antonio Banderas and Salma Hayek in the film Desperado, mariachi, and the embellishments found on a Mexican sombrero. It was, as Campos put it, “a thank-you to Mexico; they’ve done so much for me and my career.” And what a thank-you it was! The inspiration played out quite literally in structured shoulders and neat tailoring, corbatin-style neck ties, and botonaduras adorning shorts and lapels.


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