©2005 Smart Art Films
All rights reserved.

Gallery of Heroes

Major General Juan Gomez de los Angeles
Growing up near Elysian Park, Juan Gomez de los Angeles dreamed of playing baseball for the Dodgers, but his pitching arm got him no further than varsity baseball at Marshall High School. Gomez had become a site manager for a small construction company before he was summoned by a higher calling. Major General Juan Gomez de los Angeles had only been the Supreme Commander of the Southern Army for six months before he led his troops into its offensive against the North, which he held no love for. In his teens Gomez lost his virginity in an unsatisfying manner in San Francisco at a Grateful Dead concert and had despised the city ever since.


Commander Rebecca Jordan
Rebecca Jordan left her childhood home in Fresno to fulfill her dreams in Hollywood. By the time the game show on which she worked as a scantily clad letter turner was canceled, she was through with dreams, so she hopped on her Aprilia motorcycle and headed north. The experience she gained driving all over L.A. to auditions proved to be a helpful tool when she led her Northern troops on the largest mobile assault in California's history. Although she was feared for her ruthlessness, she always maintained er professionalism and kept her cool.


General Felix Hernandez
Known forever more as the hero of the Sepulveda Pass, General Felix Hernandez cut off the berserking Fog Town troops' attempt to descend the 405 Freeway and overtake LAX. Hernandez, a fierce defender of a unified Los Angeles and an amateur equestrian, met his fate from a sniper's bullet, but not before giving the orders that would turn the tide of the war.


Northern Brigadier General Susan Hwang
Despite enormous casualties under heavy bombardment, Northern Brigadier General Hwang's regiment thwarted Southern attempts to the left flank of the forces defending Union Square in San Francisco. Hwang cut her chops during the war in Afghanistan, but she modestly states: "My objective was to defend the Bay from any possible cancellations (of San Francisco Giants' baseball games)."