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The Fugitive

The Fugitive on IMDb

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 Written by
Jeb Stuart Screenplay
David Twohy Screenplay
Roy Huggins Characters
David Twohy Story

 Directed by
Andrew Davis

Wrongfully accused of murdering his wife, Richard Kimble escapes from the law in an attempt to find her killer and clear his name. Pursuing him is a team of U.S. marshals led by Deputy Samuel Gerard, a determined detective who will not rest until Richard is captured. As Richard leads the team through a series of intricate chases, he discovers the secrets behind his wife's death and struggles to expose the killer before it is too late.


 Release Date
August 6, 1993

2 hours and 11 minutes (131 minutes)

Harrison Ford
  Dr. Kimble
Tommy Lee Jones
  Samuel Gerard
Sela Ward
  Helen Kimble
Julianne Moore
  Dr. Anne Eastman
Joe Pantoliano
  Cosmo Renfro
Andreas Katsulas
Jeroen Krabbé
  Dr. Charles Nichols
Daniel Roebuck
L. Scott Caldwell
Ron Dean
  Detective Kelly
Joseph F. Kosala
  Detective Rosetti
Tom Wood
Dick Cusack
  Walter Gutherie
Richard Riehle
  Old Guard
Andy Romano
  Judge Bennett
Nick Searcy
  Sheriff Rawlins
Miguel Nino
  Chicago Cop #1
John Drummond
David Darlow
  Dr. Lentz
Jane Lynch
  Dr. Kathy Wahlund
Neil Flynn
Kevin Crowley
  State Trooper
Mark D. Espinoza
Gene Barge
  11th District Cop
Joe Guzaldo
Nicholas Kusenko
  Assistant Defense Attorney
Joan Kohn
  Asst. Prosecuting Attorney
Joe Guastaferro
Thom Vernon
Ken Moreno
Eddie Bo Smith Jr.
Frank Ray Perilli
  Jail Officer
Pancho Demmings
  Young Guard
Jim Wilkey
  Bus Driver
Danny Goldring
  Head Illinois State Trooper
Michael James
  Head Welder
Michael Skewes
  Highway Patrolman
Cody Glenn
Cynthia Baker
  Woman in Car
Johnny Lee Davenport
  Marshal Henry
Mike Bacarella
  Marshal Stevens
Bill Cusack
  Tracing Technician
Tighe Barry
  Windshield Washer
Afram Bill Williams
Noelle Bou-Sliman
  Myoelectric Technician
Greg Hollimon
  Skating Orderly
Cheryl Lynn Bruce
  O.R. Doctor
Ann Whitney
  Myoelectric Director
Turk Muller
  Clearing Officer
Eugene F. Crededio
  Visitation Guard
Pam Zekman
David Pasquesi
Dru Anne Carlson
  Gerard's Secretary
Kirsten Nelson
Juan Ramírez
  Man on 'El'
Allen Hamilton
Lester Holt
Suzy Brack
  City Hall Employee (uncredited)
Darren W. Conrad
  Deputy at Train Wreck (uncredited)
Kevin Mukherji
  Doctor (uncredited)
Sal Richards
  Warrant Captain (uncredited)
John-Clay Scott
  Mad Motorist at Tunnel (uncredited)

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 New Review

By Jack Anderson on August 7, 2019

The Fugitive is an excellent thriller with a big scale. I loved the fact that the film is taking place mostly outside – an obvious but important choice for such a movie.
Harrison Ford is simply perfect in this role. Tommy Lee Jones... not so much. While the duo works well, the character of Tommy Lee Jones is actually a bit annoying.
Still, a very fun movie.
Also, the scene of the train crash was really top notch. I learned it was a real crash and that shows. If it was done today, we would have to sit through fancy but poorly rendered CGIs. Hopefully it was not the case at the time.
And the end is not entirely satisfying, I think. Which is also the case with this poorly written review.

A very fun movie, I give it 6 out of 10. Very good.


***Top-of-the-line crime thriller with Harrison Ford and Tommy Lee Jones***

Released in 1993 and based on the TV show from 30 years earlier, “The Fugitive” stars Harrison Ford as Dr. Richard Kimble, an innocent fugitive framed for murder. As he pursues the one-armed killer & those who pulled his strings, a determined U.S. Marshal (Tommy Lee Jones) hunts Kimble down from wilderness regions to the streets of Chicago.

The first 40 minutes contain the most action, hooking the viewer with an exhilarating bus wreck/train wreck followed by a phenomenal dam sequence. The rest of the movie is an intelligent and suspenseful cat-and-mouse chase with Kimble zeroing-in on those who framed him and why.

“The Fugitive” was a deserved box office hit, costing $40 million and raking in $369 million with $184 of that domestically. To realize just how well-done it is, check out the sequel, “U.S. Marshals” (1998), which features the same basic plot, but without most of the magic.

The film runs 2 hours, 10 minutes and was shot in Illinois and North Carolina; the dam sequence, for instance, was filmed at Cheoah Dam, Tapoco, North Carolina.



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