You may be able to withdraw your guilty plea pursuant to Crim. P. 35(c) if you can prove that it was not entered knowingly, voluntarily, and intelligently. Because of the standard plea agreements signed by defendants and the advisement given by the courts, however, it is difficult to establish grounds for withdrawal of a plea because the judge has determined that the plea was entered knowingly, voluntarily, and intelligently before allowing the guilty plea to be entered.
Nevertheless, you may be able to establish grounds for withdrawing your guilty plea if your lawyer promised you that you would not be sent to prison if you pleaded guilty. However, lawyers generally do not make these kinds of promises, and, even when they do, the court's advisement usually makes it clear that prison could be a consequence if you violate the terms of community corrections.
You have three years from the date that the sentence was imposed to file a motion to withdraw your guilty plea. If you are successful at withdrawing your guilty plea, the charges in the revocation complaint would be reinstated and you would have to defend those charges or negotiate a new plea agreement.
You should consult with a postconviction attorney about your options.