Bullitt is a 1968 American action thriller film[4] directed by Peter Yates and produced by Philip D'Antoni. The picture stars Steve McQueen, Robert Vaughn, and Jacqueline Bisset.[5] The screenplay by Alan R. Trustman and Harry Kleiner was based on the 1963 novel, Mute Witness,[6][7][8][9] by Robert L. Fish, writing under the pseudonym Robert L. Pike.[10][11] Lalo Schifrin wrote the original jazz-inspired score, arranged for brass and percussion. Robert Duvall has a small role as a cab driver who provides information to McQueen.

Theatrical release poster by Michel Landi
Directed byPeter Yates
Produced byPhilip D'Antoni
Screenplay byAlan R. Trustman
Harry Kleiner
Based onMute Witness
by Robert L. Fish
StarringSteve McQueen
Robert Vaughn
Jacqueline Bisset
Don Gordon
Simon Oakland
Music byLalo Schifrin
CinematographyWilliam A. Fraker
Edited byFrank P. Keller
Distributed byWarner Bros.-Seven Arts
Release date
  • October 17, 1968 (1968-10-17)
Running time
113 minutes
CountryUnited States
Budget$4 million[2]
Box office$42.3 million[3]

The film was made by McQueen's Solar Productions company, with his partner Robert E. Relyea as executive producer. Released by Warner Bros.-Seven Arts on October 17, 1968, the film was a critical and box-office smash, later winning the Academy Award for Best Film Editing (Frank P. Keller) and receiving a nomination for Best Sound. Writers Trustman and Kleiner won a 1969 Edgar Award from the Mystery Writers of America for Best Motion Picture Screenplay. Bullitt is also notable for its car chase scene through the streets of San Francisco, which is regarded as one of the most influential in movie history.[12][13][14][15]

In 2007, Bullitt was selected for preservation in the United States National Film Registry by the Library of Congress, as "culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant".[16]


Senator Walter Chalmers is set to present witness Johnny Ross at a Senate subcommittee hearing on organized crime. SFPD detective Lieutenant Frank Bullitt and his team, Delgetti and Stanton, take shifts providing Ross with protective custody over the weekend, in a cheap hotel selected by Chalmers. The desk clerk calls to say that Chalmers and a friend want to come up. While Stanton phones Bullitt to check, Ross secretly unchains the door. Two hitmen burst in and shoot Stanton and Ross.

Ross is taken, alive, to hospital, where Chalmers holds Bullitt responsible. Bullitt thwarts a second assassination attempt but Ross dies of his original wounds. Bullitt removes the body and keeps the death secret. He discovers that Ross stole a substantial sum from the Chicago Organization, and that he made a phone call before seeking Chalmers' protection. Chalmers pressures the police chief to have Bullitt produce the witness.

While driving his Ford Mustang, Bullitt becomes aware that two men are following him in a Dodge Charger. He loses the tail and reappears behind them. They realize and flee. An extended chase ensues through the streets of San Francisco and onto the highway, where the Dodge leaves the road, collides with fuel storage tanks, and explodes in a fireball killing the occupants.

Bullitt and Delgetti face Chalmers and their SFPD superiors on Sunday morning, where tempers flare. They reluctantly reveal that Ross had died of his wounds and that their only lead is that Ross telephoned a Dorothy Simmons in a hotel in San Mateo. With his Mustang damaged from the chase, Bullitt gets a ride to San Mateo from his girlfriend Cathy in her Porsche cabriolet. At the hotel, Bullitt finds Simmons dead, her throat garrotted. A man is seen exiting the hotel — a man who looks curiously like the deceased Ross.

From the hotel parking lot, Cathy sees the police arriving. She follows them into the hotel and is horrified by the crime scene. Driving back to San Francisco she confronts Bullitt ("Frank, you live in a sewer") and wonders if she can or should stay with him and cope with the dangerous and violent life he leads as a police detective.

In Simmons' luggage Bullitt and Delgetti discover a travel brochure for Rome and traveler's checks made out to Albert and Dorothy Renick. Bullitt requests detailed confirmation of identities and discovers that the now-deceased man they believed to be gangster Johnny Ross was actually Albert Renick, a used car salesman from Chicago with a startling facial resemblance to Ross. The garrotted Dorothy Simmons is, in reality, Dorothy Renick.

Bullitt points out to Chalmers that he has been played as Ross' patsy, duped into focusing the organization's murderous attention onto the decoy Renicks while Ross prepares his escape to Europe by jet.

Delgetti and Bullitt stake out the Rome flight gate at San Francisco International Airport only to find that the real Ross has switched flights and is already taxiing. Bullitt contacts the tower and has the plane stopped, but Ross jumps from the rear cabin door. Bullitt gives chase across the dark runways and between moving jet aircraft, and then into the crowded passenger terminal. As Bullitt finds Ross in the crowded terminal, Ross shoots a deputy sheriff dead who tries to block him. Bullitt shoots Ross dead.

Early in the morning, Bullitt arrives home to find Cathy asleep in his bed, having chosen to stay in the relationship.



Bullitt was co-produced by McQueen's Solar Productions and Warner Bros.-Seven Arts, the film pitched to Jack L. Warner as "doing authority differently".[17]


Bullitt was director Yates' first American film. He was hired after McQueen saw his 1967 UK feature, Robbery, with its extended car chase.[18] Joe Levine, whose Embassy Pictures had distributed Robbery, didn't much like it, but Alan Trustman, who saw the picture the very week he was writing the Bullitt chase scenes, insisted that McQueen, Relyea and D'Antoni (none of whom had ever heard of Yates) see Robbery and consider Yates as director for Bullitt.


McQueen based the character of Frank Bullitt on San Francisco Inspector Dave Toschi, with whom he worked prior to filming.[19][20] McQueen even copied Toschi's unique "fast draw" shoulder holster. Toschi later became famous, along with Inspector Bill Armstrong, as the lead San Francisco investigators of the Zodiac Killer murders that began shortly after the release of Bullitt. Toschi is played by Mark Ruffalo in the film Zodiac, in which Paul Avery (Robert Downey Jr.) mentions that "McQueen got the idea for the holster from Toschi."[20][21]

Car chase

At the time of the film's release, the exciting car chase scenes, featuring McQueen at the wheel in all driver-visual scenes, generated prodigious excitement.[12] Leonard Maltin has called it a "now-classic car chase, one of the screen's all-time best."[13] Emanuel Levy wrote in 2003 that, "Bullitt contains one of the most exciting car chases in film history, a sequence that revolutionized Hollywood's standards."[14] In his obituary for Peter Yates, Bruce Weber wrote, "Mr. Yates' reputation probably rests most securely on Bullitt (1968), his first American film – and indeed, on one particular scene, an extended car chase that instantly became a classic."[15]


The chase scene starts at 1h:05m into the film. The total time of the scene is 10 minutes and 53 seconds, beginning in the Fisherman's Wharf area of San Francisco, at Columbus and Chestnut (although Bullitt first notices the hitmen following his car while driving west on Army Street, now Cesar Chavez Street, just after passing under Highway 101), followed by Midtown shooting on Hyde and Laguna streets, with shots of Coit Tower and locations around and on Filbert and University streets. The scene ends outside the city at the Guadalupe Canyon Parkway in Brisbane.[22] The route has been mapped,[23] showing that it is geographically impossible to take place in real time.

Two 1968 390 cu. in. V8 Ford Mustang GT Fastbacks (325 hp) with four-speed manual transmissions were used for the chase scene, both lent by the Ford Motor Company to Warner Bros. as part of a promotional agreement. The Mustangs' engines, brakes and suspensions were heavily modified for the chase by veteran car racer & technician Max Balchowsky. Ford also originally lent two Galaxie sedans for the chase scenes, but the producers found the cars too heavy for the jumps over the hills of San Francisco. They were replaced with two 1968 375 hp 440 Magnum V8-powered Dodge Chargers. The engines in both Dodge Charger models were left largely unmodified, but the suspensions were mildly upgraded to cope with the demands of the stunt work.

The director called for maximum speeds of about 75–80 miles per hour (121–129 km/h), but the cars (including the chase cars filming) at times reached speeds of over 110 miles per hour (180 km/h). Driver's point-of-view shots were used to give the audience a participant's feel of the chase. Filming took three weeks, resulting in nine minutes and 42 seconds of pursuit. Multiple takes were spliced into a single end product resulting in discontinuity: heavy damage on the passenger side of Bullitt's car can be seen much earlier than the incident producing it, and the Charger appears to lose five wheel covers, with different ones missing in different shots. Shooting from multiple angles simultaneously and creating a montage from the footage to give the illusion of different streets also resulted in the speeding cars passing the same vehicles at several different times, including, widely noted, a green Volkswagen Beetle.[24] At one point the Charger crashes into the camera in one scene and the damaged front fender is noticeable in later scenes. Local authorities did not allow the car chase to be filmed on the Golden Gate Bridge, but did permit it in Midtown locations including Bernal Heights and the Mission District, and on the outskirts of neighboring Brisbane.[25]

McQueen, at the time a world-class race car driver, drove in the close-up scenes, while stunt coordinator Carey Loftin, stuntman and motorcycle racer Bud Ekins, and McQueen's usual stunt driver, Loren Janes, drove for the high-speed part of the chase and performed other dangerous stunts.[26] Ekins, who doubled for McQueen in The Great Escape sequence where McQueen's character jumps over a barbed wire fence on a motorcycle, performs a lowsider crash stunt in front of a skidding truck during the Bullitt chase. The Mustang's interior rear view mirror goes up and down depending on who is driving: when the mirror is up, McQueen is visible behind the wheel, when it is down, a stunt man is driving.

The black Dodge Charger was driven by veteran stunt driver Bill Hickman, who played one of the hitmen and helped with the chase scene choreography. The other hitman was played by Paul Genge, who played a character who had ridden a Dodge off the road to his death in an episode of Perry Mason ("The Case of the Sausalito Sunrise") two years earlier. In a magazine article many years later, one of the drivers involved in the chase sequence remarked that the Charger - with a larger engine (big-block 440 cu. in. versus the 390 cu. in.) and greater horsepower (375 versus 325) - was so much faster than the Mustang that the drivers had to keep backing off the accelerator to prevent the Charger from pulling away from the Mustang.[25]


The editing of the car chase likely won Frank P. Keller the editing Oscar for 1968,[27] and has been included in lists of the "Best Editing Sequences of All-Time".[28] Paul Monaco has written, "The most compelling street footage of 1968, however, appeared in an entirely contrived sequence, with nary a hint of documentary feel about it – the car chase through the streets of San Francisco in Bullitt, created from footage shot over nearly five weeks. Billy Fraker, the cinematographer for the film, attributed the success of the chase sequence primarily to the work of the editor, Frank P. Keller. At the time, Keller was credited with cutting the piece in such a superb manner that he made the city of San Francisco a "character" in the film."[29] The editing of the scene was not without difficulties; Ralph Rosenblum wrote in 1979 that "those who care about such things may know that during the filming of the climactic chase scene in Bullitt, an out-of-control car filled with dummies tripped a wire which prematurely sent a costly set up in flames, and that editor Frank Keller salvaged the near-catastrophe with a clever and unusual juxtaposition of images that made the explosion appear to go off on time."[30] This chase scene has also been cited by critics as groundbreaking in its realism and originality.[31] In the release print and the print shown for many years, a scene in which the Charger actually hits the camera causing a red flare on screen, which many feel added to the realism, was edited out on DVD prints to the disappointment of many fans.


The original score was composed by Lalo Schifrin and is remarkable and timeless as it tracks the various moods and the action of the film, with Schifrin's signature contemporary American jazz style (for the time). The tracks on the soundtrack album are alternative versions of those heard in the film, re-recorded by Schifrin with leading jazz musicians, including Bud Shank (flute), Ray Brown (bass), Howard Roberts (guitar) and Larry Bunker (drums).[32]

In 2000, the original arrangements as heard in the movie were recreated by Schifrin in a recording session with the WDR Big Band in Cologne, Germany, and released on the Aleph label.[33] This release also includes re-recordings of the 1968 soundtrack album arrangements for some tracks.

In 2009, the never-before-released original recording of the score heard in the movie, recorded by Schifrin on the Warner Bros. scoring stage with engineer Dan Wallin, was made available by Film Score Monthly. Some score passages and cues are virtually identical to the official soundtrack album, while many softer, moodier cues from the film were not chosen or had been rewritten for the soundtrack release. Also included are additional cues that didn't make it into the film. In addition, the two-CD set features the official soundtrack album, newly mixed from the 1" master tape.[32]

In the restaurant scene with McQueen and Bissett, the live band playing in the background is Meridian West, a jazz quartet that McQueen had seen performing at the famous Sausalito restaurant, The Trident.[34]


Bullitt garnered both critical acclaim and box office success.

Box office

The film opened at Radio City Music Hall in New York City on Thursday, October 17, 1968,[1] together with a new stage show.[35] It grossed $210,000 in its first week, including a Hall record Saturday of $49,073.[35] Produced on a $5.5 million budget, the film grossed over $42.3 million in the US,[3] making it the 5th highest-grossing film of 1968.

Critical response

Bullitt was well received by critics and is considered by some to be one of the best films of 1968.[36][37][38] At the time, Renata Adler made the film a New York Times Critics' Pick, calling it a "terrific movie, just right for Steve McQueen –-fast, well acted, written the way people talk." According to Adler, "the ending should satisfy fans from Dragnet to Camus."[39]

In 2004, The New York Times placed the film on its list of The Best 1,000 Movies Ever Made.[31] In 2011, Time magazine listed it among "The 15 Greatest Movie Car Chases of All Time," describing it as "the one, the first, the granddaddy, the chase on the top of almost every list," and saying "Bullitt's car chase is a reminder that every great such scene is a triumph of editing as much as it is stunt work. Naturally, it won that year's Academy Award for Best Editing".[40] Among 21st-century critics, it holds a 97% approval rating on Rotten Tomatoes, representing positive reviews from 34 of 35 critics with an average rating of 7.7/10. The website's critical consensus reads: "Steve McQueen is cool as ice in this thrilling police procedural that also happens to contain the arguably greatest car chase ever."[41]

Awards and honors

The film was nominated for and won several critical awards.[42] Frank P. Keller won the 1969 Academy Award for Best Film Editing, and it was also nominated for Best Sound.[43] Five nominations at the BAFTA Film Awards for 1969 included Best Director for Peter Yates, Best Supporting Actor for Robert Vaughn, Best Cinematography for William A. Fraker, Best Film Editing for Frank P. Keller, and Best Sound Track. Robert Fish, Harry Kleiner, and Alan Trustman won the 1969 Edgar Award for Best Motion Picture.[44] Keller won the American Cinema Editors Eddie Award for Best Edited Feature Film. The film also received the National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Cinematography (William A. Fraker) and the Golden Reel Award for Best Sound Editing – Feature Film. It was successful at the 1970 Laurel Awards, winning Golden Laurel awards for Best Action Drama, Best Action Performance (Steve McQueen) and Best Female New Face (Jacqueline Bisset). In 2000, the Society of Camera Operators awarded Bullitt its "Historical Shot" award to David M. Walsh.


The famous car chase was later spoofed in Peter Bogdanovich's screwball comedy film, What's Up, Doc?, the Clint Eastwood film, The Dead Pool, in the Futurama episode, "Bendin' in the Wind", and in the Archer season six episode, "The Kanes". Bullitt producer Philip D'Antoni went on to film two more car chases, for The French Connection and The Seven-Ups, both set and shot in New York City.

The Ford Mustang name has been closely associated with the film. In 2001, the Ford Motor Company released the Bullitt edition Ford Mustang GT.[45] Another version of the Ford Mustang Bullitt, which is closer to resembling the original film Mustang, was released in 2008, to commemorate the 40th anniversary of the film.[46][47] A third version was released in 2018 for the 2019 and 2020 model years.[48] In 2009, Bud Brutsman of Overhaulin' built an authentic-looking replica of the Bullitt Mustang, fully loaded with modern components, for the five-episode 2009 TV series, Celebrity Rides: Hollywood's Speeding Bullitt, hosted by Chad McQueen, son of Steve McQueen.[49][50]

Steve McQueen's likeness as Frank Bullitt was used in two Ford commercials. The first was for the Europe-only 1997 Ford Puma, which featured a special effects montage of McQueen (who died in 1980) driving a new Puma around San Francisco before parking it in a studio apartment garage beside the film Mustang and the motorcycle from The Great Escape.[51] In a 2004 commercial for the 2005 Mustang, special effects are again used to create the illusion of McQueen driving the new Mustang, after a man receives a Field of Dreams-style epiphany and constructs a racetrack in the middle of a cornfield.[52]

The Mustang is featured in the 2003 video game, Ford Racing 2, in a Drafting challenge, on a course named Port Side. It appears in the Movie Stars category, along with other famous cars like the Ford Torino from Starsky & Hutch and the Ford Mustang Mach 1 from Diamonds Are Forever.[53][54] In the 2011 video game, Driver: San Francisco, the "Bite the Bullet" mission is based on the famous chase scene, with licensed versions of the Mustang and Charger from the film.[55]

Several items of clothing worn by McQueen's Bullitt received a boost in popularity thanks to the film: desert boots, a trench coat, a blue turtleneck sweater and, most famously, a brown tweed jacket with elbow patches.[56]

The last remaining Charger and one of the two Mustangs were scrapped after filming because of damage and liability concerns, while the other was sold to an employee of Warner Bros.[57] The car changed hands several times, with McQueen at one point making an unsuccessful attempt to buy it in late 1977.[58] The car is currently owned by Sean Kiernan in Tennessee whose father bought the car for $6,000 in 1974 after responding to a listing in Road & Track.[48] The stunt Mustang used for filming was found in 2016 at a junkyard in Mexico. The car was verified by an automobile authentication expert who conclusively determined from the vehicle's VIN and other identifying information.[59] In August 2019, Mecum Auctions announced it will auction the Bullitt Mustang Hero Car at its Kissimmee auction, held January 2-12, 2020.[60]

See also


  1. Bullitt at the American Film Institute Catalog
  2. British Director to Film U.S. Dilemma Lesner, Sam. Los Angeles Times 9 Feb 1968: c14.
  3. "Box Office Information for Bullitt". The Numbers. Retrieved July 15, 2011.
  4. "Bullitt (1968) - Peter Yates". AllMovie.
  5. "Bullitt". Turner Classic Movies. Atlanta: Turner Broadcasting System (Time Warner). Retrieved November 19, 2016.
  6. Monush 2009, p. 274.
  7. Eagan 2009, p. 641.
  8. Eliot, Marc (2011). Steve McQueen: A Biography (1st ed.). New York City: Crown Archetype. ISBN 978-0307453211.
  9. Murphy 1999, p. 179.
  10. Pike, Robert L. (1963). Mute Witness. New York City: Doubleday. ISBN 978-9997527875.
  11. Kabatchnik 2012, p. 231.
  12. Ebert, Roger (December 23, 1968). "Bullitt". Chicago Sun Times. Retrieved 2010-01-18. "Bullitt," as everybody has heard by now, also includes a brilliant chase scene. McQueen (doing his own driving) is chased by, and chases, a couple of gangsters up and down San Francisco's hills. They slam into intersections, bounce halfway down the next hill, scrape by half a dozen near-misses, sideswipe each other, and leave your stomach somewhere in the basement for about 11 minutes.
  13. Maltin, Leonard, ed. (2004). Leonard Maltin's 2004 Movie and Video Guide. Penguin Group. p. 195. Taut action-film makes great use of San Francisco locations, especially in now-classic car chase, one of the screen's all-time best; Oscar-winning editing by Frank Keller.
  14. Levy, Emanuel (2008). "Bullitt". emanuellevy.com. Retrieved 2010-11-06.
  15. Weber, Bruce (2011-01-11). "Peter Yates, Filmmaker, Is Dead at 81". The New York Times. Retrieved 2019-03-23.
  16. "National Film Registry 2007". Library of Congress. Retrieved 2010-04-28.
  17. Sandford 2003, p. 224.
  18. Jessica Winter; Lloyd Hughes; Richard Armstong; Tom Charity (2007). The Rough Guide to Film. Rough Guides Limited. p. 618. ISBN 1843534088.
  19. Steve McQueen – The Making Of Bullitt, 1968 Warner Bros. promotional short film.
  20. Graysmith, Robert. (1986). Zodiac, p. 96. St. Martin's Press. ISBN 0-312-89895-9
  21. IMDB The Zodiac
  22. Brebner, Anne; Morrison, John (2011-02-23). "Aspect Ratio – February 2011". blip.tv. Archived from the original on 2012-11-07. Retrieved 2019-03-23.
  23. Wojdyla, Ben (2008-01-11). "Bullitt Chase Sequence Mapped, Proves a Tough Route". Jalopnik. Retrieved 2014-03-06.
  24. Cowen, Nick; Hari, Patience (2008-09-19). "Wheels On Film: Bullitt". The Telegraph. Retrieved 2015-06-04.
  25. Encinas, Susan (March 1987). "The Greatest Chase of All". Muscle Car Review.
  26. Myers, Marc (2011-01-26). "Chasing the Ghosts of 'Bullitt'". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved 2011-01-26.
  27. Hartl, John. "Top 10 car chase movies". msnbc.com. Archived from the original on 2010-09-16. Retrieved 2010-11-07. Bullitt (1968). Philip D'Antoni, who went on to produce The French Connection, warmed up for it with this Steve McQueen crime drama, set in San Francisco, where the steep hills seem to yearn for cars to go sailing over them. The director, Peter Yates, makes the most of the locations, especially during a gravity-defying chase sequence that earned an Oscar for its editor, Frank P. Keller.
  28. Dirks, Tim. "Best Film Editing Sequences of All-Time, From the Silents to the Present: Part 5". Filmsite.org. AMC Networks.
  29. Monaco, Paul (2003). Harpole, Charles (ed.). The Sixties. History of the American Cinema. 8. University of California Press. p. 99. ISBN 0-520-23804-4.
  30. Rosenblum, Ralph; Karen, Robert (1979). When the Shooting Stops ... The Cutting Begins. Viking Press. p. 3. ISBN 0-670-75991-0.
  31. "The Best 1,000 Movies Ever Made – Reviews – Movies – New York Times". Nytimes.com. 2003-04-29. Retrieved 2010-04-28.
  32. "Bullitt (1968)". Film Score Monthly. Archived from the original on November 12, 2014. Retrieved February 2, 2015.
  33. Payne, D. Lalo Schifrin discography accessed July 25, 2013.
  34. "By 1968 the group was performing at The Trident, a prominent jazz club in Sausalito and the group became a regular performer at Glide Memorial on Sundays. By March of 1968, Meridian West had been noticed by Steve McQueen, the actor, who was captivated by a performance at The Trident. McQueen gave the group a visual cameo appearance in the movie, "Bullitt," which was being filmed in San Francisco in April." - Meridian Meridian West web site (archived at WebCite). A similar account is available at Meridian West Folk Jazz Ensemble with Allan Pimentel (archived at WebCite).
  35. "'Bullitt,' Plus Hall's Stage and Hit Bit 210G". Variety. October 23, 1968. p. 9.
  36. "Greatest Films of 1968". Filmsite.org. Retrieved 2010-04-28.
  37. "The Best Movies of 1968 by Rank". Films101.com. Retrieved 2010-04-28.
  38. "Most Popular Feature Films Released in 1968". IMDb.com. Retrieved May 22, 2010.
  39. Adler, Renata (October 18, 1968). "Bullitt (1968)". The New York Times. Retrieved 2011-10-30.
  40. Cruz, Gilbert (May 5, 2011). "The 15 Greatest Movie Car Chases of All Time". Time. Retrieved 2011-10-30.
  41. "Bullitt (1968)". Rotten Tomatoes. Fandango Media. Retrieved July 5, 2018.
  42. "Bullitt Awards and Nominations". IMDb.com. Retrieved 2010-04-28.
  43. "The 41st Academy Awards (1969) Nominees and Winners". oscars.org. Retrieved 2011-08-25.
  44. "Category List – Best Motion Picture". Edgars Database. Mystery Writers of America. Retrieved April 26, 2015.
  45. The Auto Channel – Ford Mustang Bullitt (2001)
  46. 2008 Ford Mustang Bullitt – First Test from Motor Trend
  47. Stewart, Ben (November 5, 2007). "Ford Mustang Bullitt Test Drive (with Burnout Video): L.A. Auto Show Preview". Popular Mechanics. Retrieved December 1, 2015.
  48. Strassmann, Mark (January 22, 2018). "The return of a Hollywood legend: Steve McQueen's Mustang". CBS News. Retrieved January 31, 2018.
  49. McQueen's '68 "Bullitt" Mustang Tribute Build Archived 2014-05-28 at the Wayback Machine from BoldRide.com
  50. "Celebrity Rides: Hollywood's Speeding Bullitt". TV Guide. Retrieved April 26, 2015.
  51. "A Word from Our Sponsors... Steve McQueen Drives a Puma". TheCathodeRayChoob.com. WordPress. March 4, 2009. Retrieved 2011-10-30.
  52. AutoBlog – Ford Mustang Steve McQueen Ad Revealed from autoblog.com
  53. Wilcox, Greg. "Ford Racing 2". Game Tour (Multimedia Empire Inc.). Archived from the original on March 13, 2015. Retrieved March 13, 2015.CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link)
  54. "Ford Racing 2 - Amazon.com". Amazon.com. Retrieved 2009-06-22.
  55. "The films that influenced Driver: San Francisco". ComputerAndVideoGames. August 10, 2011. Retrieved February 22, 2015.
  56. Bonhams Lot 100 From The Chad McQueen Collection: The Bullitt Jacket. Retrieved March 22, 2014. In 1968's Bullitt, McQueen made the most unlikely items extremely fashionable – desert boots, a trench coat, a blue turtleneck sweater and a brown tweed jacket. Only McQueen could make those clothing items ... global trends... The jacket, much like the man, occupies a very special place in cinematic history, it is unquestionably one of the most important pieces of film –and McQueen memorabilia extant. (WebCite archive)
  57. Stone, Matt (2007). McQueen's Machines: The Cars and Bikes of a Hollywood Icon. Minneapolis, Minnesota: MBI Publishing Company. p. 90. ISBN 978-0-7603-38957. One of the Mustangs was so badly damaged during filming it was judged unrepairable and scrapped. The second, chassis 8R02S125559, was sold to a Warner Bros. employee after filming was completed.
  58. "1968 Ford Mustang Fastback (Bullitt – '559)". Historic Vehicle Association. Retrieved January 31, 2018.
  59. Gastelu, Gary (March 6, 2017). "Ford Mustang found in Mexican junkyard is from 'Bullitt,' expert confirms". Fox News. Retrieved March 7, 2017.
  60. "Mecum Unveils Bullitt Mustang Hero Car to be Auctioned at Kissimmee 2020 | News". www.mecum.com. Retrieved 2019-08-15.


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