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Fugitive, The (1993)
The Fugitive is the 1993 feature film adaptation of the television series of the same name that starred David Janssen. In the film, Harrison Ford stars as Richard Kimble, a vascular surgeon wrongly convicted of murdering his wife and upon escaping from custody, is determined to find the true killer. During the course of the film, he is pursued by a team of Deputy US Marshals led by Sam Gerard (Tommy Lee Jones). The film was directed by Andrew Davis and would be nominated for seven Academy Awards including Best Picture and Tommy Lee Jones would also receive the award for Best Supporting Actor award for his role in the film. Gerard and several other characters would be later featured in the 1998 follow-up film U.S. Marshals. The film would also inspire a television revival that aired from 2000 to 2001.
The following weapons were used in the film The Fugitive:
WARNING! THIS PAGE CONTAINS SPOILERS!
Deputy US Marshal Samuel Gerard (Tommy Lee Jones) carries a Glock 17 2nd generation as his sidearm of choice. When in the sewer, he trips and drops his Glock and Kimble takes it. When Kimble is out of sight, he draws a backup Glock 17 out of a vest compartment and uses it for the rest of the film. In a notable scene, Gerard fires several shots at the fleeing Kimble inside the Chicago City Hall lobby, which are stopped by a bulletproof security barrier as Kimble escapes through Daley Plaza. While in the sequel, U.S. Marshals, Gerard is said to use a Glock 22, this does not confirm the model in this film. At the time this film was made, most of the pistols in the hands of law enforcement officers in the US (and most of those in Hollywood's rental armories) were 9x19mms. Close inspection of the bore shows they are likely Glock 17s anyway.
Deputy US Marshal Cosmo Renfro (Joe Pantoliano) carries as his sidearm a Glock 19, the compact 9x19mm version of the Glock 17. He is seen drawing his pistol during the raid on a fugitive's house as well as when closing in on Kimble in the laundry room. Dr. Charles Nichols (Jeroen Krabbé) commandeers the pistol after knocking Renfro unconscious with an I-beam.
A nickel SIG-Sauer P226 is seen the hands of Deputy Marshal Noah Newman (Tom Wood) as his personal sidearm. Copeland (Eddie "Bo" Smith, Jr.) gets ahold of the weapon and holds Newman hostage with it. Deputy Marshal Robert Biggs (Daniel Roebuck) is seen entering the door with a black K-Kote model as well.
Smith & Wesson 5906
Deputy US Marshal Poole (L. Scott Caldwell) keeps a Smith & Wesson 5906 as her sidearm of choice and is seen using it during the raid on Copeland's hideout.
Smith & Wesson 59
A member of the Police Tactical Unit carries a Smith & Wesson 59 during a raid on a drug dealer's residence.
Smith & Wesson 669
Another Chicago police officer appears to carry a Smith & Wesson 669 during a raid on a drug dealer's residence.
Deputy Marshal Henry (Johnny Lee Davenport) can be seen entering Copeland's hideout armed with a Beretta 92FS. In flashbacks to the murder, Sykes is seen holding a suppressed 92FS in Kimble's home, but is not seen using it.
Colt Detective Special
When Dr. Richard Kimble (Harrison Ford) is asked by a CPD homicide detective if he kept a gun in the house, a flashback shows a Colt Detective Special lying on the floor of Kimble's residence.
Smith & Wesson Model 66
Frederick Sykes (Andreas Katsulas) tries to kill Kimble on an El-train armed with a Smith & Wesson Model 66 .357 stainless snub-nose revolver. They struggle and Kimble ends up disarming him (no pun intended) of his weapon.
Smith & Wesson Model 686
What appears to be a Smith & Wesson Model 686 is pulled by Chicago Police Tactical Unit officer during a raid on a drug dealer's home.
Colt Trooper MKV
A Chicago Transit police officer (Neil Flynn) uses a Colt Trooper MK V revolver (noted by barrel ribbing and ejector shroud) with rubber grips to attempt to arrest Kimble.
The old prison guard (Richard Riehle) uses a Mossberg 500 to shoot an inmate who shanks another guard with a sharpened toothbrush handle. It switches to a Remington 870 in some shots (see below). Mossberg shotguns are held by correctional officers guarding the bus that Kimble and the other inmates get onto.
In a continuity error, the shotgun that the prison guard (Richard Riehle) uses changes to a Remington 870 in some scenes.
Remington Model 10
One of the Police Tactical Unit officers carries a Remington Model 10 shotgun during the raid on a drug dealer's residence.
Colt Commando Variant
A Chicago PD sniper fires shots at Kimble on the roof with his Colt Commando rifle variant during the climax of the film.
Heckler & Koch HK91
A SWAT officer is briefly seen holding a Heckler & Koch HK91 rifle fitted with a snap on scope and 30 round magazine at the film's end.
Defense Technologies 1315 37mm
Deputy Henry carries what appears to be a DefTech 1315 37mm launcher on his way to Copeland's hideout, but is not seen using it.