The Fugitive (1993 film)

The Fugitive is a 1993 American crime thriller film[2] based on the 1960s television series of the same name created by Roy Huggins. It was directed by Andrew Davis and stars Harrison Ford and Tommy Lee Jones. After being wrongfully convicted for the murder of his wife and unjustly sentenced to death, Dr. Richard Kimble (Ford) escapes from custody (after a bus-train wreck) and sets out to find his wife's killer, catch him, and clear his name, while being pursued by a team of U.S. Marshals led by Deputy Samuel Gerard (Jones).

The Fugitive
Theatrical release poster
Directed byAndrew Davis
Produced by
Screenplay by
Story byDavid Twohy
Based onThe Fugitive
by Roy Huggins
Music byJames Newton Howard
CinematographyMichael Chapman
Edited by
Kopelson Entertainment
Distributed byWarner Bros.
Release date
  • August 6, 1993 (1993-08-06)
Running time
130 minutes
CountryUnited States
Budget$44 million[1]
Box office$368.9 million[2]

The Fugitive premiered in the United States on August 6, 1993, and was a major critical and commercial success. It was the third-highest-grossing film of 1993 domestically, with an estimated 44 million tickets sold in the US. It was nominated for seven Academy Awards including Best Picture; Jones won the Oscar for Best Supporting Actor. It was followed by a 1998 spin-off, U.S. Marshals, in which Jones reprised his role as Gerard.


Dr. Richard Kimble, a prominent Chicago vascular surgeon, arrives home to find his wife Helen fatally wounded by a one-armed man. Kimble struggles with the killer but he escapes. The lack of evidence of a break-in, Helen's lucrative life insurance policy, and a misunderstood 9-1-1 call result in Kimble's wrongful conviction of first-degree murder and a subsequent death sentence. Being transported to death row by bus, his fellow prisoners attempt an escape. The pandemonium sends the bus down a ravine and into the path of an oncoming train. Kimble saves a guard, escapes the collision and flees, while the train derails violently as a result of the collision. Senior Deputy U.S. Marshal Samuel Gerard and his colleagues Renfro, Biggs, Newman and Poole arrive at the crash site and begin the search for Kimble. Kimble sneaks into a hospital to treat his wounds and alter his appearance. He eludes the authorities and disappears into the sewer system. Gerard follows him, but slips, falls, and drops his weapon. Kimble takes the weapon and points it at Gerard, proclaiming his own innocence; he does not shoot, however. After Kimble runs away, Gerard eventually corners him at the edge of a storm drain over a dam. Kimble leaps into the raging water and escapes.

Kimble returns to Chicago to hunt for the real murderer. Once there, he acquires money from his friend and colleague Dr. Charles Nichols. Posing as a janitor, Kimble enters Cook County Hospital's prosthetic department to obtain a list of people who had prosthetic arms repaired shortly after his wife's murder. While there, Kimble realizes that a young patient has been misdiagnosed; Kimble forges new doctor's orders for the patient (saving his life), but is later confronted by a hospital physician who realizes that Kimble is not who he claims to be. Following a police lead confirming Kimble's recent whereabouts, Gerard speculates that Kimble is searching for the one-armed man. While visiting a local courthouse at Chicago City Hall to interview one of the people on his list, Kimble narrowly avoids being apprehended by Gerard and his men and disappears into the midst of a parade. Kimble later breaks into the residence of one of the people on the list, a former police officer named Fredrick Sykes. Kimble sees a picture of Sykes and recognizes him as his wife's murderer. Kimble finds that Sykes is employed by a pharmaceutical company, Devlin MacGregor, which is scheduled to release a new drug called Provasic. Kimble investigated the drug in the past and discovered that it caused liver damage, which would have prevented it from being approved by the FDA. Following further research, he deduces that Nichols — who is leading the drug's development — arranged a cover-up and ordered Sykes to kill him; his wife was not the intended victim.

The Provasic drug is to be presented at a pharmaceutical conference at the Chicago Hilton & Towers Hotel. As Kimble takes an elevated train there to confront Nichols, Sykes appears and attacks him. In the struggle, Sykes shoots a transit cop before being subdued and handcuffed to a pole by Kimble. At the conference, Kimble interrupts Nichols' speech, confronting him of falsifying medical research and orchestrating the murder of Kimble's wife. They fight on the hotel roof before falling through a skylight. Having arrived on the scene, Gerard calls out to Kimble that he knows about Nichols' conspiracy and that Kimble is innocent. Nichols knocks out Renfro, takes his gun, and attempts to shoot Gerard. Kimble attacks Nichols from behind with a pipe, knocking him unconscious and saving Gerard's life. Kimble surrenders to Gerard, who escorts him out of the hotel. Sykes and Nichols are arrested. Kimble is driven from the crime scene by Gerard with his exoneration now assured.




Harrison Ford was not originally cast for the role of Dr. Kimble. Instead, a number of actors were auditioned for the part, including Alec Baldwin, Nick Nolte, Kevin Costner, and Michael Douglas. Nolte in particular felt he was too old for the role despite only being a year older than Ford. Although the role of Gerard went to Tommy Lee Jones, Gene Hackman and Jon Voight were both considered for the role. The character of Dr. Nichols was recast for Jeroen Krabbé after the original actor who landed the role, Richard Jordan, fell ill with a brain tumor. Jordan subsequently died three weeks after the film's release.[3]


Filming took 52 days.[4] Locations for the motion picture included Bryson City, North Carolina; Tennessee; Chicago; and Dillsboro, North Carolina.[5] Although almost half of the film is set in rural Illinois, a large portion of the principal filming was actually shot in Jackson County, North Carolina in the Great Smoky Mountains. The scene involving Kimble's prison transport bus and a freight train wreck was filmed along the Great Smoky Mountains Railroad just outside Dillsboro, North Carolina. Riders on the excursion railroad can still see the wreckage on the way out of the Dillsboro depot.[6] The train crash cost $1 million to film. A real train, with its engine removed,[4] was used for the filming, which was done in a single take.[3] Scenes in the hospital after Kimble initially escapes were filmed at Harris Regional Hospital in Sylva, North Carolina. Cheoah Dam in Deals Gap was the location of the scene in which Kimble jumps from the dam. Deals Gap is also a popular and internationally famous destination for motorcycle and sports car enthusiasts, as it is located along a stretch of two-lane road known since 1981 as "The Dragon" or the "Tail of the Dragon".

The rest of the film was shot in Chicago, Illinois, including some of the dam scenes, which were filmed in the remains of the Chicago freight tunnels. The character Sykes lived in the historic Pullman neighborhood of Chicago. Harrison Ford uses the pay phone in the Pullman Pub, and then climbs a ladder and runs down the roofline of the historic rowhouses.[7] During the St. Patrick's Day Parade chase scene, Mayor Richard M. Daley and Illinois Attorney General Roland Burris are briefly shown as participants.[8]


James Newton Howard composed the film's musical score, which Janet Maslin of The New York Times called "hugely effective".[9] Elektra Records released an album featuring selections from the score on August 31, 1993. La-La Land Records later released a 2-disc, expanded and remastered edition of the score, featuring over an hour of previously unreleased music, tracks from the original soundtrack, and alternate cues.[10]

The Fugitive: Limited Edition Expanded Archival Collection
Film score by
StudioSony Scoring Stage
(Culver City, California)
LabelLa-La Land Records
ProducerJames Newton Howard (original)
Dan Goldwasser, M.V. Gerhard
Disc 1
1."Main Title"3:50
2."The Trial"4:31
3."The Bus"4:56
4."The Hand/The Hunt/The Tow truck"4:04
5."The Hospital"4:06
6."Helicopter Chase"4:49
7."The Sewer"4:24
8."Kimble in the River"1:52
9."The Dream/Kimble Dyes his Hair"2:45
10."Copeland Bust"1:59
11."Kimble Calls his Lawyer/No Press"1:57
12."Kimble Returns to Hospital"3:06
13."The Montage/Cops Bust the Boys/Computer Search"6:50
14."Kimble Saves the Boy"2:54
15."Gerard Computes"1:49
16."The Courthouse/Stairway Chase"6:13
17."Cheap Hotel/Sykes' Apartment"4:37
Total length:64:52
Disc 2
1."Kimble Calls Gerard"2:37
2."Memorial Hospital/It's Not Over Yet"3:03
3."See a Friend/Sykes Marks Kimble"2:12
4."This is My Stop/El Train Fight"4:02
5."The Hotel"2:42
6."Roof Fight Pt. 1/Roof Fight Pt. 2/Nichols Reappears"3:52
7."The Elevator/The Laundry Room"4:58
8."It's Over/End Credits"5:40
9."The Fugitive Theme"3:04
10."Kimble Dyes His Hair"4:23
11."No Press"4:57
12."No Press (Alternate)"0:45
13."No Press (No Sax)"1:31
14."Cops Bust The Boys (Alternate)"1:09
15."Computer Search (No Sax)"2:49
16."Roof Fight Pt. 1 (Less Percussion)"1:57
17."Roof Fight Pt. 2 (Less Orch Verb)"1:17
18."Helicopter Chase/The Sewer (Synth Demos)"7:44
19."Piano End credits"2:47
Total length:61:29


Critical response

On Rotten Tomatoes the film was established as "Certified Fresh" with an approval rating of 96% based on 74 critics, along with an average rating of 7.94/10. The consensus reads, "Exhilarating and intense, this high-impact chase thriller is a model of taut and efficient formula filmmaking, and it features Harrison Ford at his frantic best."[11] On Metacritic the film has score of 87 out of 100 based on 32 reviews.[12] Audiences surveyed by CinemaScore gave the film a grade A+ on scale of A to F.[13]

Like the cult television series that inspired it, the film has a Kafkaesque view of the world. But it is larger and more encompassing than the series: Davis paints with bold visual strokes so that the movie rises above its action-film origins and becomes operatic.

—Roger Ebert, writing for the Chicago Sun-Times[14]

Desson Howe, writing in The Washington Post, called the film "A juggernaut of exaggeration, momentum and thrills — without a single lapse of subtlety — "Fugitive" is pure energy, a perfect orchestration of heroism, villainy, suspense and comic relief. Ford makes the perfect rider for a project like this, with his hangdog-handsome everyman presence. He's one of us — but one of us at his personal best. It's great fun to ride along with him."[15] Left impressed, Rita Kempley also writing in The Washington Post, surmised how the filmed contained "Beautifully matched adversaries" figuring, "One represents the law, the other justice — and it's the increasingly intimate relationship between them that provides the tension. Otherwise, 'The Fugitive' would be little more than one long chase scene, albeit a scorchingly paced and innovative one."[16] In a mixed review, Marc Savlov of The Austin Chronicle wrote that "Director Davis valiantly tries to keep the breakneck, harried pace of an actual flight going throughout, and only occasionally drops the ball (the film's convoluted conspiracy ending is the first example to beat me about the face and neck just now — others will crop up after deadline, I'm sure)." Of the lead actor's performance he said, "Ford may be the closest thing we have these days to a Gary Cooper, but really, where's David Janssen when we really need him?"[17] Owen Gleiberman of Entertainment Weekly said that the film was about "two chases, two suspense plots running on parallel — and finally convergent — tracks. Kimble and Gerard spend the entire film on opposite sides of the law. Before long, though, we realize we're rooting for both of them; they're both protagonists, united in brains, dedication, superior gamesmanship. The film's breathless momentum springs from their jaunty competitive urgency."[18] In a 2018 review for The Atlantic, Soraya Roberts says the film is "notable for being the best of a genre that no longer really exists: the character-driven Hollywood action movie for adults."[19]

The film was not without its detractors. Geoff Andrew of Time Out viewed the film as "A glossy, formula chase movie with the requisite number of extravagant action sequences". The critic added, "Ford is up to par for the strenuous stuff, but falls short on the grief, anxiety and compassion, allowing Tommy Lee Jones to walk away with the show as the wisecracking marshal on Kimble's trail."[20] In a formulaic fashion, columnist Ethan Ham writing for the Bright Lights Film Journal speculated that supporting actor Tommy Lee Jones' character was "much more disturbing than the inept police." Later explaining, "In Kimble's first encounter with Gerard, Kimble says, 'I didn't kill her!' Gerard responds, 'I don't care.'"[21] In the Chicago Sun-Times, noted film critic Roger Ebert voiced his enthusiasm with the picture observing, "The device of the film is to keep Kimble only a few steps ahead of his pursuers. It is a dangerous strategy, and could lead to laughable close calls and near-misses, but Davis tells the story of the pursuit so clearly on the tactical level that we can always understand why Kimble is only so far ahead, and no further. As always, Davis uses locations not simply as the place where action occurs, but as part of the reason for the action."[14] Rating the film with three stars, James Berardinelli of ReelViews professed, "Following the opening scenes, we're treated to over a half-hour of nonstop action as Gerard and his men track down Kimble. Directed and photographed with a flair, this part of the movie keeps viewers on the edges of their seats. Most importantly, when on the run, Kimble acts like an intelligent human being. Equally as refreshing, the lawmen are his match, not a bunch of uniformed dunces being run around in circles."[22]

Harrison Ford, bearded and numb with grief, breathes new life into the role last played by the stoic David Janssen some 26 years ago. Janssen played Kimble as the Lone Ranger with a stethoscope, moving from town to town, but Ford takes a darker, more gothic approach.

—Rita Kempley, writing in The Washington Post[16]

For the most part, satisfied with the quality of the motion picture, Jonathan Rosenbaum of the Chicago Reader said that "The mystery itself is fairly routine, but Jones's offbeat and streamlined performance as a proudly diffident investigator helps one overlook the mechanical crosscutting and various implausibilities, and director Andrew Davis does a better-than-average job with the action sequences."[23] Leonard Klady writing in Variety exclaimed, "This is one film that doesn't stint on thrills and knows how to use them. It has a sympathetic lead, a stunning antagonist, state-of-the-art special effects, top-of-the-line craftsmanship and a taut screenplay that breathes life into familiar territory."[24] Film critic Chris Hicks of the Deseret News accounted for the fact that the film "has holes in its plotting that are easy to pick apart and characters that are pretty thin, bolstered by the performances of seasoned vets who know how to lend heft to their roles." But in summary he stated, "the film is so stylish, so funny and so heart-stopping in its suspense that the audience simply doesn't care about flaws."[25]

Box office

The Fugitive opened strongly at the U.S. box office, grossing $23,758,855 in its first weekend and holding the top spot for six weeks.[26][27] It eventually went on to gross an estimated $183,875,760 in the U.S., and $185,000,000 in foreign revenue for a worldwide total of $368,875,760.[28][29]

The Fugitive was also significant in that it was the first major American film to be screened in the People's Republic of China in decades, following restrictions on foreign films.[30][31]


The film was nominated and won several awards in 1993–94.[32] Various film critics included the film on their lists of the top 10 best films for that year; including Roger Ebert of the Chicago Sun-Times who named it the fourth best film of 1993.[33]

Award Category Nominee Result
1994 66th Academy Awards[34] Best Picture Arnold Kopelson Nominated
Best Supporting Actor Tommy Lee Jones Won
Best Cinematography Michael Chapman Nominated
Best Film Editing Dennis Virkler, David Finfer, Dean Goodhill, Don Brochu, Richard Nord, Dov Hoenig Nominated
Best Original Score James Newton Howard Nominated
Best Sound Donald O. Mitchell, Michael Herbick, Frank A. Montaño, Scott D. Smith Nominated
Best Sound Editing John Leveque, Bruce Stambler Nominated
1994 Annual ACE Eddie Awards[35] Best Edited Feature Film (Dramatic) Dennis Virkler, Don Brochu, Dean Goodhill, Richard Nord, David Finfer Nominated
1993 8th Annual ASC Awards[36] Theatrical Release Michael Chapman Nominated
1994 ASCAP Film & Television Music Awards[37] Top Box Office Films James Newton Howard Won
1994 Japan Academy Prize[38] Best Foreign Film Nominated
1993 47th British Academy Film Awards[39] Sound John Leveque, Bruce Stambler, Becky Sullivan, Scott D. Smith, Donald O. Mitchell, Michael Herbick, Frank A. Montaño Won
Actor in a Supporting Role Tommy Lee Jones Nominated
Editing Dennis Virkler, David Finfer, Dean Goodhill, Don Brochu, Richard Nord, Dov Hoenig Nominated
Achievement in Special Effects William Mesa, Roy Arbogast Nominated
1993 6th Annual Chicago Film Critics Awards[40] Best Picture Nominated
Best Director Andrew Davis Nominated
Best Supporting Actor Tommy Lee Jones Nominated
1993 Cinema Audio Society Awards[41] Outstanding Achievement in Sound Mixing for a Feature Film Donald O. Mitchell, Michael Herbick, Frank A. Montaño, Scott D. Smith Won
Directors Guild of America Awards 1993[42] Outstanding Directorial Achievement Andrew Davis Nominated
1994 Edgar Awards[43] Best Motion Picture Jeb Stuart, David Twohy Nominated
1994 51st Golden Globe Awards[44] Best Director - Motion Picture Andrew Davis Nominated
Best Performance by an Actor in a Motion Picture - Drama Harrison Ford Nominated
Best Performance by an Actor In A Supporting Role in a Motion Picture Tommy Lee Jones Won
Kansas City Film Critics Circle Awards 1993[45] Best Supporting Actor Tommy Lee Jones Won
19th Annual Los Angeles Film Critics Association Awards 1993[46] Best Supporting Actor Tommy Lee Jones Won
1994 MTV Movie Awards[47] Best Movie Nominated
Best Male Performance Harrison Ford Nominated
Best On-Screen Duo Harrison Ford, Tommy Lee Jones Won
Best Action Sequence Train Wreck Won
National Society of Film Critics Awards 1993[48] Best Supporting Actor Tommy Lee Jones Nominated
Southeastern Film Critics Association Awards 1993[49] Best Supporting Actor Tommy Lee Jones Won
1994 Writers Guild of America Award[50] Best Adapted Screenplay Jeb Stuart, David Twohy Nominated

American Film Institute Lists

Home media

The film was released on VHS and DVD in the United States on March 26, 1997.[52] A special edition widescreen DVD was released on June 5, 2001.[53] In 2009 a repackaged variant was released.[54] Special features on the DVD include behind-the-scenes documentaries, audio commentary by Tommy Lee Jones and director Andrew Davis, an introduction with the film's stars and creators, and the theatrical trailer.

The film was released on Blu-ray on September 26, 2006. Special features include commentary by Tommy Lee Jones and director Andrew Davis, two documentaries, and the theatrical trailer.[55] The audio and visual quality received negative reviews, with calling it "mostly abysmal".[56] A 20th anniversary Blu-ray edition was released on September 3, 2013 with a new transfer, along with DTS-HD Master Audio tracking among other features.[57]


Jones returned as Gerard in a 1998 spin-off, U.S. Marshals. It also incorporates Gerard's team hunting an escaped fugitive, but does not involve Harrison Ford as Kimble or the events of the initial 1993 feature.[58]

Also in 1998, a parody film Wrongfully Accused, based on The Fugitive, was developed with Leslie Nielsen portraying the principal character. Although the film spoofs many other motion pictures such as Mission Impossible and Titanic, the storyline revolves around Nielsen's character being framed for a murder, as he escapes from federal custody to seek out the real suspect behind the crime.[59] A 1995 Indian film, Criminal, was inspired by The Fugitive, but there are some variations in the plot.[60][61]

In other media


A short-lived TV series remake (CBS, October 6, 2000 – May 25, 2001) of the same name also aired, starring Tim Daly as Kimble, Mykelti Williamson as Gerard, and Stephen Lang as the one-armed man. It was filmed in various places, including Seattle, Washington. CBS canceled the series after one season, leaving a cliffhanger unresolved.


Jeanne Kalogridis wrote a mass-market paperback novelization of the film.[62] She worked from the original screenplay, which characterizes a doctor unjustly accused of a crime, while being pursued relentlessly by federal authorities.


In 1995, the movie was remade in India as "Nir nayam" in regional language Malayalam. While the central theme of the movie remained the same some details were altered to suit the local set up.

See also


  1. "The Fugitive". The Numbers. Retrieved 2012-12-23.
  2. "The Fugitive (1993)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved 2012-12-23.
  3. "'The Fugitive': 25 Things You (Probably) Didn't Know About the Harrison Ford Movie". MovieFone. 2013-08-07. Archived from the original on 2013-08-08. Retrieved 2013-08-07.
  4. WGN interview with Nick Digilio, Director Andrew Davis talks 25 years of “The Fugitive”, August 20, 2019
  5. "The Fugitive Production Details". Yahoo! Movies. Retrieved 2012-12-23.
  6. "Great Smoky Mountain Railroad Frequently Asked Questions (2008 archive copy)". 2008-01-17. Archived from the original on January 17, 2008. Retrieved 2012-05-16.
  7. The Fugitive (dvd). Chicago, Illinois: Warner Bros. 1993. Event occurs at 1:26:15.
  8. The Fugitive (dvd). Chicago, Illinois: Warner Bros. 1993. Event occurs at 1:22:35.
  9. Maslin, Janet (August 6, 1993). "The Fugitive (1993): Review/Film; Back on the Trail Of a One-Armed Man". The New York Times. Retrieved December 24, 2014.
  10. "The Fugitive (2-CD Set): Limited Edition". La-La Land Records. Archived from the original on 2013-08-31. Retrieved October 21, 2012.
  11. "The Fugitive (1993)". Rotten Tomatoes. Fandango. Retrieved May 29, 2019.
  12. "The Fugitive". Retrieved 23 December 2012.
  13. "FUGITIVE, THE (1993) A+". CinemaScore. Archived from the original on 2018-12-20.
  14. Ebert, Roger (6 August 1993). The Fugitive. Chicago Sun-Times. Retrieved 2012-12-23.
  15. Howe, Desson (6 August 1993). 'The Fugitive' (PG-13). The Washington Post. Retrieved 2012-12-23.
  16. Kempley, Rita (6 August 1993). 'The Fugitive' (PG-13). The Washington Post. Retrieved 2012-12-23.
  17. Savlov, Marc (6 August 1993). The Fugitive. The Austin Chronicle. Retrieved 2012-12-23.
  18. Gleiberman, Owen (1993). The Fugitive (1994). Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 2012-12-23.
  19. Roberts, Soraya (2018-08-06). "Hollywood Doesn't Make Movies Like 'The Fugitive' Anymore". The Atlantic. Retrieved 2018-08-06.
  20. GA (1993). The Fugitive (1993) Archived 2012-11-07 at the Wayback Machine. Time Out. Retrieved 2012-12-23.
  21. Ham, Ethan (1993). Marginalism in The Fugitive. Bright Lights Film Journal. Retrieved 2012-12-23.
  22. Berardinelli, James (1993). Fugitive, The. ReelViews. Retrieved 2012-12-23.
  23. Rosenbaum, Jonathan (August 1993). The Fugitive. Chicago Reader. Retrieved 2012-12-23.
  24. Klady, Leonard (8 August 1993). The Fugitive. Variety. Retrieved 2012-12-23.
  25. Hicks, Chris (5 July 2002). Film review: Fugitive, The. Deseret News. Retrieved 2012-12-23.
  26. "Weekend Box Office : 'Fugitive' Makes Off With $23.8 Million". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2011-01-11.
  27. "Weekend Box Office September 17–19, 1993". Retrieved 2010-06-14.
  28. "The Fugitive". Retrieved 2009-07-13.
  29. "Labor Day Weekend Box Office: 'The Fugitive' Just Keeps on Running". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2010-10-24.
  31. Ying Zhu; Stanley Rosen (1 June 2010). Art, Politics, and Commerce in Chinese Cinema. Hong Kong University Press. pp. 35–. ISBN 978-962-209-176-4.
  32. "The Fugitive (1993): Awards & Nominations". MSN Movies. Retrieved 2013-01-02.
  33. "The Best 10 Movies of 1993". Retrieved 2013-01-02.
  34. "The 66th Academy Awards (1994) Nominees and Winners". Retrieved 2013-01-02.
  35. "Nominees & Recipients". American Cinema Editors. Archived from the original on 2012-02-12. Retrieved 2013-01-02.
  36. "The ASC Awards for Outstanding Achievement in Cinematography". American Society of Cinematographers. Archived from the original on 2010-11-12. Retrieved 2013-01-02.
  37. "ASCAP Film & Television Music Awards". The American Society of Composers, Authors and Publishers. Retrieved 2013-01-02.
  38. "Academy Prizes". Japan Academy Prize Association. Retrieved 2013-01-02.
  39. "Awards Database". Retrieved 2013-01-02.
  40. "Chicago Film Critics Awards - 1988-97". Chicago Film Critics Association. Retrieved 2013-01-02.
  41. "Awards". Cinema Audio Society. Archived from the original on 2014-02-23. Retrieved 2013-01-02.
  42. "1993 Winners and Nominees". Directors Guild of America. Retrieved 2013-01-02.
  43. "Edgar Database". Retrieved 2013-01-02.
  44. "The 51st Annual Golden Globe Awards (1994)". Golden Globes. Archived from the original on 2013-07-03. Retrieved 2013-01-02.
  45. "KCFCC Award Winners 1990-1999". Kansas City Film Critics Circle. Retrieved 2013-01-02.
  46. "Previous Years Winners 1993". Los Angeles Film Critics Association. Retrieved 2013-01-02.
  47. "1994 MTV Movie Awards". MTV. Retrieved 2013-01-02.
  48. "Past Awards". National Society of Film Critics. Archived from the original on 2011-01-11. Retrieved 2013-01-02.
  49. "Awards 1993". Southeastern Film Critics Association. Archived from the original on 2012-07-17. Retrieved 2013-01-02.
  50. "Awards Winners". Writer Guild Awards. Archived from the original on 2010-10-22. Retrieved 2013-01-02.
  51. "AFI's 100 YEARS...100 THRILLS". American Film Institute. Retrieved 2013-01-02.
  52. "The Fugitive (1993) - DVD Widescreen". Barnes & Noble. Retrieved 2012-12-23.
  53. "The Fugitive All Available Formats & Editions". Barnes & Noble. Retrieved 2013-01-28.
  54. "The Fugitive (Wide Screen/Repackaged)". Barnes & Noble. Retrieved 2012-12-23.
  55. "The Fugitive Blu-Ray". Barnes & Noble. Retrieved 2012-12-23.
  56. The Fugitive Blu-ray.
  57. "The Fugitive: 20th Anniversary Edition (Blu-ray)". DVD Talk. Retrieved 2014-09-24.
  58. "U.S. Marshals (1998)". Retrieved 2013-01-02.
  59. "Wrongfully Accused (1998)". AllMovie. Retrieved 2014-04-18.
  60. "No ripoffs, please". Retrieved 3 December 2019.
  61. "Criminal (Review)". The Cine Bay. Retrieved 3 December 2019.
  62. Dillard, J.M. (1993). The Fugitive. Island Books. ISBN 978-0-440-21743-5.
Further reading
  • Deane, Bill (2006). Following the Fugitive: An Episode Guide And Handbook to the 1960s Television Series. McFarland & Company. ISBN 978-0-786-42631-7.
  • Abaygo, Kenn (1997). Advanced Fugitive: Running, Hiding, Surviving And Thriving Forever. Paladin Press. ISBN 978-0-873-64933-9.
  • Janssen, Ellie (1997). My Fugitive. Lifetime Books Inc. ISBN 978-0-811-90857-3.
  • Bernstein, Arnie (1998). Hollywood on Lake Michigan: 100 Years of Chicago & the Movies. Lake Claremont Press. ISBN 978-0-964-24262-3.
This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.