More than 20 years later, “Tortilla Soup” has become a Latinx classic. It’s beloved for its warm and funny portrayal of a Mexican-American family in Los Angeles – with nary a drug dealer or maid in sight. The Naranjos are solidly middle class, own businesses, and make real-estate deals, and their troubles are the basic human ones – how to find love, fulfillment, and meaning. Héctor Elizondo’s tough and loving patriarch, Martin, anchors the film, a widowed chef with three grown daughters. He shows his love through food – with compulsory and eventful family dinners. This positive representation . . .