Joseph Estrada

Jose Marcelo Ejercito (born on April 19, 1937), better known as Joseph Ejercito Estrada, or Erap, is a film actor in the Philippines and was the 13th President of the Philippines from June 30, 1998 to January 20, 2001. He was peacefully overthrown by the Second People Power Revolution after his aborted impeachment trial in the Senate, where eleven Philippine senators refused to examine the second envelope of the Jose Velarde bank account that would supposedly prove acts of political corruption. On April 4, 2001, the trial of Estrada began as Ombudsman Aniano Desierto filed before the Sandiganbayan, a Philippine anti-graft court, a PHP 4-billion plunder suit and a minor perjury charge for falsely declaring his assets and illegally using the Jose Velarde alias. On September 12, 2007, he became the first Philippine President to be convicted of a crime after the Sandiganbayan found him guilty of plunder, which is punishable by reclusion perpetua. He was detained in his Tanay, Rizal resthouse but then pardoned by President Gloria Macapagal-Arroyo on October 25, 2007.

Early life and career

José Marcelo Ejército was born in Tondo, one of the poorest parts of Manila. He is the son of Emilio Ejército, Sr. (1898-1977), a small-scale government contractor, and María Marcelo (born 1905), a housewife. He is the brother of Antonio Ejercito (1932-2005) and Emilio Ejercito, Jr. (George Estregan) (1928-1999)

Joseph Estrada graduated from Ateneo de Manila grade school in 1951. He was expelled from Ateneo de Manila high school for non-academic reasons. Dropping out of college and involvement in a street gang so displeased his family that they forbade him from using his family name. He adopted the surname "Estrada" (Spanish for 'platform') as a last name. As an actor he acquired the nickname "Erap" (from the reversed spelling of pare, Filipino slang for 'pal' or 'buddy'). He played the lead role in more than 100 movies, and was producer of over 70 films. He was the first FAMAS Hall of Fame awardee for Best Actor (1981) and also became a Hall of Fame award-winner as a producer (1983). He often played heroes of the downtrodden classes, which gained him the admiration of a lot of the nation's many unschooled and impoverished citizens. This later proved advantageous to his political career.

He is married to (the former Doctor and first lady-turned-senator) Luisa Pimentel and had three children by her: Jose Ejercito, Jr. (better known as "Jinggoy Estrada"; former Mayor of San Juan turned Senator/married to Precy Vitug), Jackie Ejercito (married to Beaver Lopez), and Jude Ejercito (married to Weng Ocampo). Joseph Estrada met his wife Loi while working as an orderly at the National Center for Mental Health (NMCH) in Mandaluyong City.

He also had a child from an out-of-wedlock relationship, Joseph Victor "JV" Ejercito (from socialite Guia Gómez) who also made a name for himself in Philippine politics by following his father's footsteps as the current mayor of San Juan City. Pagsanjan, Laguna Mayor Emilio Ramon Ejercito III, known in Philippine showbiz as George Estregan, Jr. or E.R. Ejercito, is his nephew.

During the 2000 impeachment proceedings, reports of Estrada's numerous out-of-marriage relationships and offspring surfaced in the press.

As an actor with no prior political experience, Estrada ran for mayor of San Juan, a municipality of Metro Manila, in 1968 and ended up losing his bid for mayor. He was only proclaimed mayor in 1969, after winning an electoral protest against Dr. Braulio Sto. Domingo.

When Corazon Aquino assumed the presidency in 1986, all officials of the local government suspected of malfeasance and anomalies were removed and replaced by appointed officers-in-charge. Estrada was then removed from his position as mayor. The following year, he ran and won a seat in the Senate under the Grand Alliance for Democracy (GAD). He placed 16th place in the said elections (out of 24 winners).

He served as Vice President of the Philippines under Fidel V. Ramos from 1992–1998.



The 1998 presidential election campaign, like most presidential election campaigns in the Philippines, had hardly anything to do with a contest between political platforms and programs. Estrada’s political strategists and financial backers were aware that a large share of the Philippine electorate, the "masa" (the poor and undereducated masses), were looking for a leadership they could relate to. Estrada’s financial backers designed a campaign strategy that reflected Estrada’s pro-poor image that he had built up throughout his movie career. Central in the campaign was Estrada’s campaign slogan "Erap para sa Mahirap" (Erap for the poor) that succeeded in inspiring the masses with the hope that Estrada would be the president of and for the masses. Estrada's running mate, Edgardo Angara, was defeated by Gloria Macapagal-Arroyo. During the campaign, Estrada's political rivals tried but failed to discredit him while publicizing his womanizing, drinking and gambling. Estrada was inaugurated on June 30, 1998 in the historical town of Malolos in Bulacan province.

Philippine Daily Inquirer

Estrada criticized The Philippine Daily Inquirer, the nation's most popular broadsheet newspaper, for "bias, malice and fabrication" against him — a charge The Inquirer denied. In 1999, several government organizations, pro-Estrada businesses, and movie producers simultaneously pulled their advertisements in The Inquirer. The presidential palace was widely implicated in the advertising boycott, prompting sharp criticism from international press freedom watchdog.

Cabinet Secretaries

Title Name Term
Head of State
Head of Government

Joseph Ejercito Estrada 1998-2001
Vice President Gloria Macapagal-Arroyo 1998-2001
Executive Secretary Ronaldo Zamora 1998-2000
Edgardo Angara 2000-2001
Press Secretary Rodolfo Reyes 1998-1999
Ricardo Puno 1999-2001
Presidential Spokesman Fernando Barican 1998-2001
National Economic and Development Authority Felipe Medalla 1998-2001
Agrarian Reform Secretary Horacio Morales 1998-2001
Agriculture Secretary William Dar 1998-1999
Edgardo Angara 1999-2001
Domingo Panganiban 2001
Budget and Management Secretary Benjamin Diokno 1998-2001
Education, Culture and Sports Secretary Bro. Andrew Gonzales 1998-2000
Energy Secretary Mario Tiaoqui 1998-2001
Environment and Natural Resources Secretary Antonio Ceriles 1998-2001
Finance Secretary Edgardo Espiritu 1998-2000
Jose Pardo 2000-2001
Flagship Programs Robert Aventajado 1998-2001
Foreign Affairs Secretary Domingo Siazon, Jr. 1998-2001
Health Secretary Dr. Felipe Estrella 1998
Dr. Alberto G. Romualdez 1998-2001
Interior and Local Government Secretary Ronaldo Puno 1998-1999
Alfredo Lim 1999-2001
Justice Secretary Serafin Cuevas 1998-2000
Artemio Tuquero 2000-2001
Labor and Employment Secretary Bienvenido Laguesma 1998-2001
National Defense Secretary Orlando Mercado 1998-2001
National Security Adviser Alexander Aguirre 1998-2001
Public Works and Highways Secretary Gregorio Vigilar 1998-2001
Science and Technology Secretary William Padolina 1998-2001
Social Welfare and Development Secretary Gloria Macapagal-Arroyo 1998-2000
Tourism Secretary Gemma Cruz Araneta 1998-2001
Transportation and Communications Secretary Vicente Rivera, Jr. 1998-2001
Trade and Industry Secretary Jose Pardo 1998
Mar Roxas 1998-2001
Presidential Chief of Staff Aprodicio Lacquian 1999-2000
Presidential Management Staff Leonora de Jesus 1998-2000
Macel Fernandez December 2000 - January 21, 2001
Director General, Philippine National Police Gen. Roberto Lastimoso 1998-1999
Gen. Edmundo L. Larozza (OIC) 1999
Gen. Panfilo Lacson 1999-2001

Corruption charges and impeachment

The Estrada presidency was soon dogged by charges of plunder and corruption. He was reported by his Chief of Staff Aprodicio Laquian to have allegedly spent long hours drinking with shady characters as well as "midnight drinking sessions" with some of his cabinet members during meetings. In October 2000, an acknowledged gambling racketeer, Luis "Chavit" Singson, governor of the province of Ilocos Sur, alleged that he had personally given Estrada the sum of 400 million pesos ($8,255,933) as payoff from illegal gambling profits, as well as 180 million pesos ($3,715,170) from the government price subsidy for the tobacco farmers' marketing cooperative. Singson's allegation caused an uproar across the nation, which culminated in Estrada's impeachment by the House of Representatives in November 13, 2000. The articles of impeachment were then transmitted to the Senate and an impeachment court was formed, with Chief Justice Hilario Davide, Jr. as presiding officer.

Major television networks pre-empted their afternoon schedules to bring full coverage of the Impeachment Trial. There were three sets of cameras in the Impeachment Court (normally the Senate Chamber): one from ABS-CBN, one from the GMA Network, and one from NBN (Then, it was PTV, or the People's Television Network. (used as a pool camera).

During the trial, the prosecution (composed of congressmen and private prosecutors) presented witnesses and evidence to the impeachment court regarding Estrada's involvement in illegal gambling, also known as jueteng, and his maintenance of secret bank accounts. However, the president's legal team (composed of a former chief justice, former congressman, former solicitor-general and other lawyers) denied these allegations.

Ilocos Sur Governor Chavit Singson was one of the witnesses who testified against President Estrada. The President and the governor of Ilocos Sur were said to be "partners" in-charge of the operations of illegal gambling in the country. Governor Singson feared that he would be charged and stripped of power (there have been talks about the governor making a deal with the opposition... he was to help incriminate Estrada and he would be compensated for his service), but he was offered immunity by anti-Estrada lawmakers. He was then asked to accuse the President of having committed several illegal acts. He gave personal accounts that may or may not have been biased. Singson's credibility has been questioned several times in the past, and he has been involved in various scandals that have not been resolved up to this day.

On December 11, 2007, Pulse Asia October 20-31 survey result showed Gloria Macapagal-Arroyo as the most corrupt President topping the list with 42% of respondents nationwide. Ferdinand Marcos was 2nd with 35% and Joseph Estrada was 3rd with 16%. Fidel Ramos (5%) and Corazon Aquino (1%). The Arroyo administration was also the most corrupt(Metro Manilans with 56%).

EDSA II Revolution

On the evening of January 16, 2001, the impeachment court, whose majority were political allies of Estrada, voted not to open an envelope that was said to contain incriminating evidence against the president. The final vote was 11-10, in favor of keeping the envelope closed. The prosecution panel (of congressmen and lawyers) walked out of the Impeachment Court in protest of this vote. Others noted that the walkout merited a contempt of court which Davide, intentionally or unintentionally, did not enforce.

The afternoon schedule of television networks covering the Impeachment were pre-empted by the prolongation of the day's court session due to the issue of this envelope. The evening telenovelas of networks were pushed back for up to two hours.

That night, anti-Estrada protesters gathered on the historical EDSA highway at EDSA Shrine, not too far away from the site of the 1986 People Power Revolution that overthrew Ferdinand Marcos. A political turmoil ensued and the clamor for Estrada's resignation became stronger than ever. In the following days, the number of protesters grew to the hundreds of thousands.

On January 19, 2001, the Armed Forces of the Philippines, seeing the political upheaval throughout the country, decided to withdraw its support from the president and transfer its allegiance to the vice president, Gloria Macapagal-Arroyo.

On January 20, 2001, the Supreme Court declared that the seat of presidency was vacant. At noon, the Chief Justice swore in the constitutional successor, Gloria Macapagal-Arroyo, as President of the Philippines. Estrada and his family were quickly evacuated from the presidential palace.

On January 18, 2008, Joseph Estrada's Partido ng Masang Pilipino (PMP) caused full-page advertisement in Metro Manila newspapers, blaming EDSA 2 of having "inflicted a dent on Philippine democracy". Its featured clippings questioned the constitutionality of the revolution. The published featured clippings were taken from Time, New York Times, Straits Times, Los Angeles Times, Washington Post, Asia Times Online, The Economist, and International Herald Tribune. Supreme Court justice Cecilia Muñoz Palma opined that EDSA 2 violated the 1987 Constitution.

On March 13, 2008, Joseph Estrada named Lucio Tan, Jaime Cardinal Sin, Fidel Ramos, Luis Singson, and the Ayala (and Lopez clans who were both involved in water businesses) as co-conspirators of EDSA Revolution of 2001.


Estrada returned to his old home in San Juan. He maintained that he never resigned, implying that Arroyo's government was illegitimate, despite the international community's recognition of Arroyo's succession and the acknowledgment of Arroyo as the new president by all government offices, the military, and the national police.

The new government charged him with plunder and had him arrested in April. Estrada's supporters, particularly those among the poor, marched to the EDSA Shrine demanding Estrada's release and his reinstatement as president, attempting to replicate the success of the previous revolution. On the morning of May 1, the protesters marched straight to the presidential palace. Violence erupted and the government declared a State of Rebellion. Many of Estrada's supporters were arrested, including politicians accused of provoking the violence. The government called out the military and was able to quell the rebellion. The rebellion came to be known as EDSA III.

Estrada was initially detained at the Veteran's Memorial Medical Center in Manila and then transferred to a military facility in Tanay, Rizal, but he was later transferred to a nearby vacation home, virtually in house arrest. He was still facing the charges of plunder and corruption. Under Philippine law, plunder has a maximum penalty of death, though it was unlikely that Estrada would be given that sentence.

On April 2, 2005, the United Opposition movement named Estrada "Chairman Emeritus". The unexpected death of Fernando Poe, Jr., after the election brought with it uncertainty as to the opposition's direction and leadership, yet with Estrada still facing charges and trial some had been left to speculate how much of an influence or support this declaration would create in the formation of an opposition front to the current Presidency, and her Lakas-CMD party.

On September 5, 2007, Leonardo-de Castro, and Sandiganbayan Associate Justices Diosdado Peralta and Francisco Villaruz were assigned 2 extra bodyguards per initiative of the Sheriff, after getting threatening messages from an anonymous person. Renato Bocar, executive clerk of court confirmed the “new face" in De Castro’s office who has been “acting like a bodyguard.

On September 7, 2007, the Sandiganbayan's Teresita De Castro announced that the graft court would promulgate the judgment on September 12, 2007 in the 6-year-old plunder trial (October 2001 to June 15, 2007) of ousted President Joseph Ejercito Estrada. The verdict would also inclued his son, Sen. Jinggoy Estrada; and lawyer Eduardo Serapio. Court Sheriff Ed Urieta said tight security would include 4,000 police and 2,000 soldiers, and military. Estrada was accused of stealing 4 billion pesos (US$81 million; €62 million) in illegal funds and falsely declaring his assets.

President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo signed Proclamation 1362 "Declaring Sept. 12, 2007 as a National Day of Prayer for Peace and Reconciliation of our Nation." She lead the nation in praying for peace and reconciliation on the day the Sandiganbayan would announce the judgement of Joseph Estrada. Within a year, Arroyo declared September 12 as National Day of Prayer, Reparation and Consecration for the Nation.

On September 11, 2007, the Supreme Court of the Philippines allowed live television coverage of the promulgation on September 12, 2007 -- granting the petition to the Kapisanan ng Brodkaster ng Pilipinas. The court, however, directed media to install a video camera in the Supreme Court public information personnel office.


Teresita de Castro heads the anti-graft court’s special division on the Erap plunder case. The Sandiganbayan, has 90 days or until mid-September 2007 to decide the case of former President Joseph Ejercito Estrada, but the decision could be issued much sooner than that. Leonardo-de Castro was candidate for the vacant post of Supreme Court Associate Justice, duly nominated by the JBC for the vacancy due to retirement of Romeo Callejo, Sr. and will be a very strong candidate for the vacancy due to the forthcoming retirement of Cancio Garcia on October 20, 2007.


On September 12, 2007, the Sandiganbayan finally gave its decision, finding Estrada not guilty on his perjury case and guilty of plunder "beyond reasonable doubt." He was sentenced to Reclusión perpetua.

Sandiganbayan's Presiding Justice Teresita De Castro and 2 other magistrates unanimously acquitted his son, Senator Jinggoy Estrada, and a lawyer Edward Serapio of plunder charges. The Fallo of the 262-page Decision declared the forfeiture in favor of the government: P542.701 million (bank accounts including interest), P189 million (Jose Velarde accounts including interest) and the Boracay mansion in New Manila, Quezon City.

Only the fallo or dispositive part of 2 judgments were read (resulting to only 15 minutes judicial proceedings).During the reading of the judgment, witnesses said Joseph Estrada cried; his wife, Luisa Ejercito Estrada, Jackie Ejercito Lopez, San Juan Mayor Joseph Victor "JV" Ejercito, (Estrada's son with Guia Gomez), other family members and mistresses (including, Laarni Enriquez) all wept during the promulgation by the clerk.

Estrada's lawyer Estelito Mendoza stated that Estrada will file a motion for reconsideration (before September 27) of the 262-page Judgment and then appeal the verdict to the High Tribunal. The Philippine Chamber of Commerce and Industry said it will support a presidential pardon for Estrada. Jinggoy Estrada said The people will receive this with moral outrage and disgust. The time of reckoning will come. That time may not be too far now. ``This verdict is intended to legitimize the occupancy of an illegal tenant in Malacanang

Estrada, in Filipino Barong Tagalog (pineapple fibre dress shirt and cream trousers) with his trademark wristband stated that "I thought the role of justice would prevail here but really it's a kangaroo court." President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo stated that the court's decision must be accepted: "We hope and pray that the rule of law will prevail." Estrada's counsel Rene A.V. Saguisag issued the statement:"VICTORS' JUSTICE" - "It's victors' justice. It's ruling class justice. The special division (of the court) was programmed to convict. We never had a chance." Estrada will appeal the verdict and would be under automatic review at the Supreme Court of the Philippines.

Estrada told Agence France-Presse that he was resigned for the latest drama in his presidency: "last and best performance of my life." The prosecution's lead counsel Dennis Villa-Ignacio proudly asserted: "It shows that our judicial system really works.This is the last chance for the state to show that we can do it, that we can charge, prosecute and convict a public official regardless of his stature.

Joseph Estrada rose from obscurity to having been top Filipino film star, then hit the mark, by claiming the Presidency until destiny sent him to jail. He stated to Agence France-Presse "I feel depressed, but it's my style not to show it." Before the release of the fatalistic judgment, he warned that he prevent his fans from making street protests.

Estrada returned to his villa in Tanay, Rizal (driven on from a golf cart, to the helicopter) The court permitted him to return to his villa with stepson Mark Wayne P.P., "until further orders".


On September 26, 2007, Joseph Estrada appealed by filing a 63-page motion for reconsideration of the Sandiganbayan judgment penned by Teresita de Castro (submitting 5 legal grounds).Estrada alleged that the court erred "when it convicted him by acquitting his alleged co-conspirators.

On October 5, 2007, the Sandiganbayan's Special Division ruled to have set for October 19, oral argument (instead of a defense reply) on Joseph Estrada’s motion for reconsideration. Estrada asked court permission to attend the hearing, since it ordered the prosecution to file comment before October 11.

Pardon and Release from Detention

On October 22, 2007, Acting Justice Secretary Agnes Devanadera stated that Joseph Estrada is seeking a “full, free, and unconditional pardon” from President Gloria Macapagal-Arroyo. Estrada's lawyer Jose Flaminiano wrote Arroyo: "The time has come to end President Estrada's fight for justice and vindication before the courts. Today [Monday], we filed a withdrawal of his Motion for Reconsideration." Estrada, 70, stressed the "delicate condition" of his mother in asking for pardon.

On October 25, 2007, President Gloria Macapagal-Arroyo granted executive clemency to Joseph Estrada based on the recommendation by the Department of Justice (DoJ). Acting Executive Secretary and Press Secretary Ignacio R. Bunye quoted the signed Order: "In view hereof in pursuant of the authority conferred upon me by the Constitution, I hereby grant Executive clemency to Joseph Ejercito Estrada, convicted by the Sandiganbayan of plunder and imposed a penalty of reclusion perpetua. He is hereby restored to his civil and political rights." Bunye noted that Estrada committed in his application not to seek public office, and he would be free from his Tanay resthouse on October 26, noon.On October 26, 2007, after almost 7 years of detention, Joseph Estrada was finally released after the Sandiganbayan promulgated the historical Resolution.


On September 14, 2007, Chief presidential legal counsel Sergio Antonio Apostol officially stated that Sandiganbayan Justices Teresita de Castro, Diosdado Peralta and Francisco Villaruz Jr. should decline Judicial and Bar Council nomination and await other vacancies to ease pressure on President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo: Para hindi na maipit ang Presidente (In order to spare the President from pressure), they should withdraw their nomination. Parang iyong nangyari kay Justice (Gregory) Ong (Remember what happened in Justice Gregory S. Ong’s case) ...It’s a sacrifice on her part..Hindi niya maiwanan (ang posisyon) (She cannot leave the Sandiganbayan) because of the case of Joseph Estrada — Erap (Estrada’s nickname)."

In the aftermath of the verdict, De Castro, Villaruz and Peralta are now at the receiving end of two unsolicited advices from key officials. Senate of the Philippines Majority Leader Francis Pangilinan, ex-officio member, Judicial and Bar Council stated that the three Sandiganbayan justices "should have the delicadeza not to accept a promotion to the highest tribunal to dispel any suspicion that they pronounced Mr. Estrada guilty expecting a reward from Palace ... We do not want to see a cloud of suspicion over the appointees to the Supreme Court. They should always be above suspicion.”

On November 5, 2007, Senator Jinggoy Estrada, in a privileged speech vowed to block the appointment to the Supreme Court of Sandiganbayan Justices Teresita de Castro and Edilberto Sandoval (who convicted his father — President Joseph Estrada). Jinggoy said that: "Such a promotion would seem like a reward in exchange for the guilty verdict against the deposed President. We are convinced, then and now, that the special court created to exclusively try the case of President Estrada was established precisely to convict him, which is what exactly happened.Also, Joseph Estrada opposed court seizure of his assets, stating that: "These properties are mine. I acquired them way back when I was still a movie actor. Eventually, De Castro made it as the latest Arroyo appointee to the High Court.

On January 10, 2008, Edgardo Urieta, Sandiganbayan chief of the Sheriff and Security Services Office released the 2 page report (based on 13-page Banco de Oro to the Sandiganbayan Special Division) which discovered intact due to the 2001 levy by BIR distraint — P 1.107 billion ($1 = P 41) account of Joseph Estrada: P500 million - 'promissory note and chattel mortgage'; 450 million shares of Waterfront Philippines valued at P 427.5 million; and 300 million shares of Wellex Industries worth P 84 million; cash deposits in a common trust fund investment account of P 95.76 million.

Perjury case

The Sandiganbayan's special division, on June 27, 2008, ordered Estrada to file comment within 10 days, on the motion of the Ombudsman's Special Prosecutor to re-open the trial of his perjury case regarding 1999 statement of assets, liabilities and net worth (SALN). The court will also resolve Banco De Oro's (formerly Equitable PCI-Bank), plea that it cannot determine "without hazard to itself" who to turn over to the P1.1-billion Jose Velarde assets due to claims by Wellex Group / William Gatchalian and a Bureau of Internal Revenue stay order.


  • Sa Kuko ng Agila (1989)
  • Order to Kill (1985)
  • Bangkang Papel sa Dagat ng Apoy (1984)
  • Machonurin (1983)
  • Pedring Taruc (1982)
  • Kumander Alibasbas (1981)
  • Hoy Tukso, Layuan mo Ako (1980)
  • Okey Lang Basta't Kapiling Kita (1979)
  • Mamang Sorbetero (1979)
  • Warrant of Arrest (1979)
  • Magkaaway (1978)
  • Tatak ng Tondo (1978)
  • The Yakuza Contract (1978)
  • Bakya mo Neneng (1977)
  • Huwag Mong Dungisan Ang Pisngi Ng Langit (1977)
  • Sa Dulo Ng Kris (1977)
  • Alas singko ng hapon, gising na ang mga anghel (1976)
  • Arrest the Nurse Killer (1976)
  • Bago Lumamig Ang Sabaw (1976)
  • Hoy Mister, Ako Ang Misis Mo (1976)
  • Battle of the Champions (1975)
  • Counter Kill (1975)
  • Diligin Mo ng Hamog ang Uhaw na Lupa (1975)
  • Dugo at Pag-ibig sa Kapirasong Lupa (1975)
  • Hit and Run (1975)
  • Huwag mo akong Paandaran (1975)
  • Ang Nobya Kong Sexy (1975)
  • King Khayam and I (1974)
  • Manila Connection (1974)
  • Ransom (1974)
  • Tama na, Erap (1974)
  • Ang Agila at ang Araw (1973)
  • Dragnet (1973)
  • Erap Is My Guy (1973)
  • Okey ka, Erap (1973)
  • Panic (1973)
  • Blood Compact (1972)
  • Kill the Pushers (1972)
  • Magiting at Pusakal (1972)
  • Tatay na si Erap (1972)
  • Apat na Patak ng Dugo ni Adan (1971)
  • Digmaan Ng Mga Angkan (1971)
  • Valentin Walis (1971)
  • Boss Areglado (1970)
  • Padre Pugante (1970)
  • Sebastian (1970)
  • Simon Bastardo (1970)
  • Alamat ng Pitong Kilabot (1969)
  • Anim ang Dapat Patayin (1969)
  • Aragon Brothers (1969)
  • Capitan Pepe (1969)
  • Ang Ninong kong Nazareno (1969)
  • Patria Adorada (1969)
  • Sagupaan (1969)
  • Abdul Tapang (1968)
  • Azero Brothers (1968)
  • Cuadro de Jack (1968)
  • De Colores (1968)
  • Diegong Daga (1968)
  • Dos Por Dos (1968)
  • Galo Gimbal (1968)
  • Jakiri Valiente (1968)
  • Kid Brother (1968)
  • Killer Patrol (1968)
  • Quintin Salazar (1968)
  • Rancho Diablo (1968)
  • Suntok o Karate (1968)
  • Tatak: Double Cross (1968)
  • Tatlong Hari (1968)
  • Valiente Brothers (1968)
  • Alex Big Shot (1967)
  • Angkan ng Haragan (1967)
  • Boy Aguila (1967)
  • Ako'y Magbabalik (1966)
  • Badong Baldado (1966)
  • Bantay Salakay (1966)
  • Batang Iwahig (1966)
  • Bodyguard (1966)
  • Dodong Tricycle (1966)
  • Ito ang Pilipino (1966)
  • John Doe (1966)
  • Soliman Brothers (1966)
  • Stowaway (1966)
  • Totoy Bingi (1966)
  • Batang Angustia (1965)
  • Big Boss (1965)
  • Buhay sa Buhay (1965)
  • Deadly Pinoy (1965)
  • Hahamakin ang Lahat (1965)
  • Hamon sa Bandila (1965)
  • Jose Nazareno, Ang Taxi Driver (1965)
  • Labanang Lalake (1965)
  • Maskulado (1965)
  • Paalam sa Kahapon (1965)
  • Pepeng Pingas (1965)
  • Sa kamay ng mga Kilabot (1965)
  • Salonga Brothers (1965)
  • Sapang Palay (1965)
  • Valentin Galit (1965)
  • Garuda, Flight to Fury (1964)
  • Ako ang Papatay (1964)
  • Berdugo ng Mga Maton (1964)
  • Cordillera (1964)
  • Mga Daliring Ginto (1964)
  • Deadly Brothers (1964)
  • Encuentro (1964)
  • Geron Busabos, Ang Batang Quiapo (1964)
  • Pambato (1964)
  • Panginoon ng Pantalan (1964)
  • Siyam na Buhay ni Martin Pusa (1964)
  • Takot Mabuhay, Takot Mamatay (1964)
  • Vendetta Brothers (1964)
  • Barilan sa Pugad Lawin (1963)
  • Basagulero (1963)
  • Ginoong Itim (1963)
  • Istambay (1963)
  • Ito ang Maynila (1963)
  • Kilabot sa Daang Bakal (1963)
  • Kung Hindi ka Susuko (1963)
  • Los Paliqueros (1963)
  • Patapon (1963)
  • Pulong Diablo (1963)
  • Sugapa (1963)
  • Talahib (1963)
  • Tres Kantos (1963)
  • Via Europa (1963)
  • Asiong Meets Alembong (1962)
  • Digmaan Ng Mga Maton (1962)
  • Hari ng mga Maton (1962)
  • Kapit sa Patalim (1962)
  • Markang Rehas (1962)
  • Tondo Boy (1962)
  • Asiong Salonga (1961)
  • Baril sa Baril (1961)
  • Moises Padilla Story (1961)
  • Nag-uumpugang Bato (1961)
  • Pantalan ng Trece (1961)
  • Sa baril mag-uusap (1961)
  • Cuatro Cantos (1960)
  • True Confessions (1960)
  • Sumpa at Pangako (1959)
  • Batas ng Puso (1958)
  • Mga Liham kay Tiya Dely (1958)
  • Lo'Waist Gang (1958)
  • Matandang Tinale (1958)
  • Kandilang Bakal (1957)
  • Sampung Libong Pisong Pag-ibig (1957)
  • Kandelerong Pilak (1956)
  • External links


    Search another word or see Joseph_Estradaon Dictionary | Thesaurus |Spanish
    Copyright © 2015, LLC. All rights reserved.
    • Please Login or Sign Up to use the Recent Searches feature