Three Fugitives is a 1989 comedy directed by Francis Veber and starring Nick Nolte as Lucas, a professional criminal just released from prison who finds himself in the middle of a bank robbery being perpetrated by a bumbling amateur (Martin Short). When Lucas is taken hostage by the amateur, the police assume that Lucas is the actual mastermind of the crime. The film was a remake of a 1986 French comedy, directed also by Francis Veber.
The following weapons were used in the film Three Fugitives:
Ned Perry (Martin Short) uses the Beretta 92FS in the bank robbery. Lucas (Nick Nolte) is seen with the Beretta as well. Det. Duggan (James Earl Jones) also carries the Beretta.
Lucas (Nick Nolte
) is seen being held hostage with the Beretta.
Lucas (Nick Nolte
) threatens Ned with the Beretta.
Smith & Wesson Model 15
Det. Tener (Alan Ruck) carries a Smith & Wesson Model 15 .38 revolver as his sidearm throughout the film.
Smith & Wesson Model 15 - .38
A side shot of the revolver.
Smith & Wesson Model 586
A Smith & Wesson Model 586 is pulled by another officer (Tim DeZarn).
Smith & Wesson Model 586 - .357 Magnum
The First Officer (Tim DeZarn
) pulls his revolver.
Smith & Wesson Model 19
A Smith & Wesson Model 19 Snub Nose is seen being held for protection after a break-in at a childcare facility. Ned is later seen holding it.
Smith & Wesson Model 19 Snub Nose - .357 Magnum
Heckler & Koch HK94
Tacoma SWAT officers are armed with what appear to be the converted Heckler & Koch HK94 that frequently appear in films made in the 1980's and 1990's.
Heckler & Koch HK94 converted to MP5A3 9x19mm
Other officers carry the Remington Model 870 Police Magnum shotgun.
Remington 870 shotgun with extended barrel and magazine tube - 12 gauge.
Heckler & Koch G3A3
The Heckler & Koch G3A3 fitted with a scope can also be seen carried by the Tacoma SWAT officers.
Heckler & Koch G3A3 - 7.62x51mm NATO
Grendel SRT rifles are seen in the SWAT armory.
Bolt-action marksman rifle manufactured by GRENDEL, Inc. of Rockledge, FL (currently KEL-TEC CNC, Inc.), 1986 to 1990. The weapon was based on a SAKO A-II action and a 20-inches Douglas barrel, all bedded on a polymer stock with an underfolding buttstock for easier transport. Polymer detachable magazine held 10 rounds of 7.62x51mm-NATO caliber ammunition.
The Grendel (note the angled magazine) seen in the foreground.