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|| United States
||20th Century Fox
Hitman is the 2007 feature film adaptation of the popular video game series of the same name. The film stars Timothy Olyphant as the titular character, who goes by the codename of Agent 47. Also see IMFDb's pages for the video games, including Hitman: Blood Money, Hitman 2: Silent Assassin, and Hitman: Contracts.
The following weapons were used in the film Hitman:
For his main weapons, Agent 47 (Timothy Olyphant) carries two stainless steel-finished Para-Ordnance P18 1911 clone pistols, which are sometimes fitted with suppressors. Proper ID of the weapons can be obtained through various sources related to the movie, including the movie's web site (which, despite naming them as AMT Silverballers, clearly show a Para-Ordnance P18.9), DVD special features, publicity shots and a few fleeting close-up shots in the movie. Despite a scene in which 47 tells Nika (Olga Kurylenko) that his guns are .45s, the P18.9 is actually a high-capacity 9x19mm clone of the 1911.
Para-Ordnance P18.9 - 9x19mm
A publicity shot of Agent 47 (Timothy Olyphant) with a Para-Ordnance P18.9, the pistol he uses in the movie.
A DVD special feature shot of Agent 47's suitcase. The Para-Ordnance P18.9s are clearly visible, along with suppressors, knives, and several other weapons.
In the hotel, Agent 47 pulls his Para-Ordnance P18.9s from an ice box.
47 dual-wielding his P18s in the hotel, just before killing about 4 people with the gun on his left.
47 with his P18s crossed over his chest in the classic Hitman pose.
47 fires one of his P18s.
A close-up of one of the P18s as he threatens Nika with it.
47 dual-wielding his P18s (both with suppressors here) on the train against the other assassins.
A close-up of a P18 with its suppressor.
47 takes one of his P18s with its suppressor out of the water bowl from a toilet before he kills Price.
Screwing a suppressor onto his P18.
Weapons Coordinator Christophe Maratier shows off one of the Para-Ordnance P18s used in the film.
Christophe Maratier fires blanks downrange with the P18.
Maratier also shows off a flashpaper copy of the P18 and shows off its ability to shoot close to skin.
At the end of the shootout at Udre Belicoff's (Henry Ian Cusick's) place, Agent 47 grabs a Para-Ordnance LDA ("Light Double-Action") pistol from Udre's arms stash. He then uses the gun to execute Udre. A rival hitman from the Organization carries a suppressed LDA.
Para-Ordnance LDA - .45 ACP
Agent 47 brass checks a Para-Ordnance LDA (with one hand!)
47 executes Udre Belicoff with the LDA.
Another hitman from the Organization with his suppressed LDA on the train platform (Deleted scene).
One of the Para-Ordnance LDAs used in the film on display, though labeled as a P18 (note the trigger).
Heckler & Koch P2000
Interpol Special Agent Mike Whittier (Dougray Scott) carries a Heckler & Koch P2000 handgun fitted with a laser sight throughout the film.
A publicity still of Agent Whittier with his laser-sighted Heckler & Koch P2000.This is from a deleted scene.
Whittier's Heckler & Koch P2000 sits on his desk at home.
Whittier confronts Agent 47 with his P2000 at the train station.
Another shot of the P2000 after 47 sets it down on the desk and sets up the endgame for Whittier.
Heckler & Koch USP (Custom Sport)
Interpol Special Agent Jenkins (Michael Offei) carries a Heckler & Koch USP handgun with a Surefire 309R (a very rare tactical light). The weapon has tall adjustable sights, so it is possible that this is the USP Custom Sport variant. The Custom Sport was never imported to the United States, but since this film was produced in Bulgaria, it's probable that the Bulgarian armorers who worked on the film did have access to one of these pistols.
Heckler & Koch USP Custom Sport .45 ACP (possibly the gun used by Michael Offei in the film).
A publicity photograph of Agent Jenkins with his Heckler & Koch USP equipped with a flashlight (which seems to be the Custom Sport model).
Jenkins aims his USP at the elevator where the commandos have just been slaughtered by 47. Note the adjustable sights in this picture, which suggests that his USP is a Custom Sport.
During the weapons deal at his palace, Udre Belicoff (Henry Ian Cusick) points a Makarov PM at a hooker's eye and then fires it at Agent 47. Being ignorant of guns in general, despite being an illegal arms dealer, Udre claims that the Makarov PM fires .22LR ammunition: yet another in a long series of factually false statements by Belicoff. To be fair, there was a .22 LR conversion kit available for the Makarov (), but it seems unlikely that Udre would know this.
Udre picks up the Makarov from the table.
A closer shot of the Makarov as Udre holds it.
Udre fires the gun at 47 after 47 mocks him for not knowing his guns.
A publicity photograph of Udre Belicoff (Henry Ian Cusick
) aiming his Makarov PM.
Taurus PT92 pistols are used by the other hitmen from The Organization in the fight scene on the train. The guns are modified with some type of custom-built compensator.
Agent 47 faces down several Taurus PT92-wielding hitmen from The Organization with his P.18s in hand.
One of the hitmen with his PT92s in hand.
Another view of the above, showing one of the PT92s in better detail.
A Beretta 92FS can be briefly seen in the opening sequence, which is actually a scene taken directly from the TV series Dark Angel, also by FOX.
A trainee at The Organization armed with a Beretta 92FS. Originally it's supposed to be Eva (X5-766), the X-5 who was shot during the escape from from Manticore in the Dark Angel
Unknown M1911 derivative
Another nickel/stainless 1911 with pearl or ivory grips is briefly seen in Udre Belicoff's palace.
Nickel-plated Rock Island Armory M1911A1 w/ pearl grips - .45 ACP
One of Belicoff's thugs looks over his 1911.
Another view of the above.
Heckler & Koch MP5A3
During the shootout at Udre Belicoff's palace, Agent 47 arms himself with two Heckler & Koch MP5A3s, fitted with tri-rails, that are sitting on the table. It's a notable goof that he never slaps down the bolts after he loads in the magazines, yet a split second later, both guns are fully cocked and he begins shooting with them.
Many of Mikhail Belicoff's bodyguards are also armed with MP5A3s, though theirs do not have the tri-rail.
Heckler & Koch MP5A3 - 9x19mm
Mikhail Belicoff's bodyguards at the ready; one of them on the left has an H&K MP5A3.
Agent 47 loads two MP5A3s with tri-rails as the shootout at Udre Belicoff's palace begins.
47 raises the MP5s to fire. Note that the bolts are still locked back in the open position, rendering the weapons inoperable. Yet a second later, with no time to have slapped them down, 47 raises the guns and fires.
He fires both MP5s on full-auto, one-handed.
Taking cover with both MP5s.
Deeply concentrating before returning fire.
Uzi submachine guns are used by several of Mikhail Belicoff's bodyguards throughout the film.
One of Mikhail Belicoff's bodyguards at attention with an Uzi after Belicoff is assassinated.
The Interpol SWAT team led by Agent Whittier is armed mostly with FN P90 submachine guns. Another P90 can be seen briefly on the table at Udre Belicoff's palace.
Fabrique Nationale P90 - 5.7x28mm
47 tosses an explosive suitcase onto the table at Udre Belicoff's palace. An FN P90 is visible on the table in the foreground, circled in red.
Interpol SWAT storms the church. The one on the right in front clearly has an FN P90.
Another Interpol SWAT officer trains his P90 on 47 as he is arrested.
The Interpol SWAT operators stand guarded with their P90s after their vehicles are stopped by the CIA.
In a DVD special feature, a great close up of an FN P90 is seen.
Heckler & Koch UMP
At least one Interpol SWAT officer has a Heckler & Koch UMP.
Heckler & Koch UMP - .45 ACP
An Interpol SWAT officer with an H&K UMP (circled in red).
A Micro Uzi is one of the weapons used in the shootout at Udre Bellicoff's palace.
Micro Uzi with 32 rd magazine - 9x19mm
During the shootout at Udre's palace, one of Udre's henchmen fires a Micro Uzi "gangster-style".
The gangster with a Micro Uzi.
Maratier fires the Micro Uzi downrage, which makes the typical "Uzi-sound" when firing.
The first weapon that Udre Belicoff (Henry Ian Cusick) shows off to his clients is a Bulgarian Arsenal Shipka submachine gun, which fires the same 9x18mm ammunition as the Makarov. However, he erroneously calls it a "Kedr 9mm compact", referring to the Russian-made Kedr PP-91. Udre misidentifies this weapon amongst other odd remarks indicating that he knows little about the weapons that he sells. Agent 47 remarks that it's actually a "Chinese copy", but in reality, the Chinese do not manufacture a copy of the PP-91, however Agent 47 misrepresents the gun intentionally, (a) to keep Udre Bellicoff from shooting a crying girl in the eye with a Makarov Pistol and (b) to enrage him so that he takes a shot at Agent 47, thus creating the chaos needed for Agent 47 to strike.
A close inspection reveals that the gun they both handle is most definitely a Shipka and not a Kedr PP-91. Pictures of both weapon types are shown below for comparison's sake.
Arsenal Shipka 9x18mm (this is definitely the type of machine pistol used in the film)
Kedr PP-91 9x18mm (compare this picture to the gun in the screenshots below, and you can see it looks nothing like the weapon that Udre and 47 are holding).
Udre Belicoff (Henry Ian Cusick
) holding the Bulgarian Shipka SMG, which he refers to as a "Kedr". Note that the barrel of the gun is obviously the wrong shape/length for a Kedr PP-91, and that the shape of the magazine well matches that of the Shipka.
A closer view of the pistol grip. Why Kedr specifically? There is a very good chance that the original script had the name "Kedr" in it, however, the armorers for the film could only acquire the Shipka for the scene.
47 (Timothy Olyphant
) holding the Shipka. This screenshot gives a better view of the shape of the gun; you can clearly see that the shape of the folding stock is far more like that of the Shipka than that of the Kedr.
Arsenal AR and AR-F
One of the most commonly seen assault rifles in the movie is the Bulgarian-manufactured Arsenal AR, along with its folding-stock version, the AR-F. These are the AK-47-type rifles that are used by the Russian Alpha commandos and seen on the table and walls in Udre Belicoff's palace. Agent 47 himself also briefly uses a heavily kitted-out Arsenal AR at Udre's place during the big shootout. The AR is a modernized version of the original AK-47 which features the same milled receiver of the older rifle, but with black synthetic furniture and several other improvements. Because Hitman was filmed mostly in Bulgaria, it makes sense that the Bulgarian armorers who worked on the movie would have had easy access to weapons made in their own country, hence the frequent use of these rifles.
Interestingly, all of the Bulgarian AR rifles in the movie seem to be fitted with East German-style blank-firing adapters (BFAs) on the muzzles, which are clearly visible in all of the screencaps below.
Arsenal AR 7.62x39mm (fixed stock)
Arsenal AR-F 7.62x39mm (under-folding stock)
A Russian Alpha commando sweeps the hotel with his Arsenal AR assault rifle (modernized Bulgarian AK-47 copy) in hand.
Commandos in the elevator at the hotel with Arsenal ARs.
A commando dies after being hit by 47's P18.9s, firing his AR.
One of Udre Bellicoff's gunmen opens fire with his Bulgarian AR rifle.
Another thug gets hit and dies. He is armed with an AR-F, the folding stock version.
47 grabs and briefly uses a tricked-out Bulgarian AR, just before he throws a grenade.
A marksman in the church at Udre Bellicoff's funeral prepares to fire his sniper-modified AR rifle.
Quite a few original milled-receiver AK-47s can also be seen in the film. They are used first by the rebel fighters in Niger at the beginning of the movie, and again by the Russian Alpha guards at Udre Belicoff's funeral (it is most likely that their use is supposed to be ceremonial, in much the same way that M14 rifles are used by U.S. Honor Guards).
3rd pattern AK-47 - 7.62x39mm
A Nigerian rebel watches a monitor with his AK-47 nearby.
Alpha guards at Udre's funeral holding 3rd pattern AK-47s (apparently for ceremonial reasons).
One of the Alpha commandos with his AK-47. Letters on his chevron are in wrong order - "МДВ" (MDV). Correct order is "МВД" (Ministerstvo Vnutrennikh Del - Russian Ministry of Internal Affairs). Note the PDE-1 gas mask, a bulgarian copy of the U.S. issued M17A1.
The commandos prepare to breach with their AK-47s ready.
FN F2000 Tactical
Some of the Interpol SWAT operators also use the FN F2000 Tactical bullpup assault rifle, fitted with EOTech red dot sights.
Fabrique Nationale F2000 Tactical - 5.56x45mm NATO
Whittier gets out of his SUV to talk to Agent Smith after his convoy is stopped. The SWAT officer just behind him has an FN F2000 Tactical.
Agents Whittier and Jenkins talking; the SWAT officer with the F2000 Tactical is visible behind them (circled in red).
An FN F2000 Tactical shown off in the weapons feature of the DVD.
fires an FN F2000 Tactical, and notes the shells ejecting from the front of the gun.
FSB agents throughout the film (both plain clothes and SWAT) use the AKS-74U.
A plain clothes FSB agent confronts Whittier with his AKS-74U in hand.
Another view of the above scene.
M4A1 with M203 Grenade Launcher
During the shootout at the hotel, one of the Russian Alpha commandos who gets shot by Agent 47 in the elevator is armed with an M4A1 Carbine with an M203 grenade launcher.
Later at his palace, Udre Belicoff shows off another M4/M203 combo (which appears to be the exact same prop gun used by the commando earlier in the movie), but inaccurately describes it as an "M203 with under-barrel grenade launcher"(!?!) as well as claiming that the weapon fires 7.62x39mm ammunition, even though it actually fires 5.56x45mm NATO ammunition. This is one of the many factually inaccurate statements that Udre makes about the weapons he is selling, as Agent 47 himself points out.
M4A1 carbine 5.56mm with M203 grenade launcher 40mm
An Alpha commando in the elevator gets shot by 47 while holding an M4A1/M203 combination.
Udre shows off another M4A1/M203, which he mis-identifies as an "M203 with under-barrel grenade launcher" that fires 7.62x39mm ammunition.
Another view of the same scene above.
In the weapons DVD feature, no M4s are seen, and the title of the guns are simply "M16". Here we see a man showing off a CAR-15, likely a Model 723 or 725 with an M4-style barrel to accept a grenade launcher.
Weapons coordinator Christophe Maratier
shows off a slab-side CAR-15 outfitted with a replica ACOG, foregrip, tactical flashlight, and an aluminum birdcage to resemble a modern M4. Apparently this was used in the film.
Maratier fires the CAR-15.
Two more shots of the same sequence.
Heckler & Koch G36
A Heckler & Koch G36 fitted with a bipod handguard can be seen sitting on the glass table at Udre Belicoff's palace.
Configuration typically called "MG36;" actually just a standard G36 with a bipod handguard and C-Mag - 5.56x45mm NATO
47 at Udre's palace, where all the weapons are laid out on a table. The G36 is circled in red.
Another view showing the G36.
Udre Belicoff (Henry Ian Cusick) can be seen dual-wielding two RPD light machine guns during the shootout at his palace. Udre's guns seem to have black synthetic stocks and grips instead of the usual wood and Bakelite furniture, indicating that they may be a more modern derivative of non-Russian manufacture. On a side note one RPD weighs in at 16.3 lbs and wielding two of them would be 32.6 lbs.
RPD Light Machine Gun - 7.62x39mm
Udre grabs the two RPDs from the floor.
Another view of Udre with his RPDs.
Udre unleashes the fury of his dual RPDs upon Agent 47! (naturally, he misses despite all of the ammo he fires off.
A closer shot of the RPDs while they're being fired.
Unfortunately for us, the RPDs used in the film were already being used on another film (Maratier called them PKs), so weapons coordinator Christophe Maratier
fires an FN M240B
machine gun loaded with blanks for comparison.
Maratier works the charging handle on the M204B.
Maratier fires the M240B to the point where flame develops.
Blaser R93 LRS2
Agent 47 (Timothy Olyphant) uses the Blaser R93 LRS2 sniper rifle when he kills Russian President Mikhail Belicoff (Ulrich Thomsen). He is seen with the Blaser R93 at the end of the movie, using the scope to see Nika from a distance, and killing another hitman who tries to kill Nika (also armed with a Blaser R93). The Blaser R93 is 47's main sniper rifle in the first Hitman game, Hitman: Codename 47.
Blaser R93 sniper rifle - .338 Lapua Magnum
Agent 47 aims his Blaser R93 at Mikhail Belicoff.
A close-up of the Blaser's receiver as he pulls the trigger.
Another hitman from The Organization killed by Agent 47. Like 47, he also has a Blaser R93.
The last shot of the film, where 47 watches over Nika with his Blaser R93 in hand.
The Blaser R93 LRS2 used in the film.
Maratier firing blanks with the Blaser with stock footage of a water jug...
Agent 47 trains a Walther WA 2000 sniper rifle at Agent Smith's head when he meets with him in Moscow. The WA2000 is 47's favorite sniper rifle.
Walther WA 2000 .300 Winchester
Same scene, different angle.
Agent 47 packs up his WA 2000 and leaves.
Mark 12 Mod 0 SPR
During the opening scene showing Agent 47's training at The Organization, two runaways are shot by a sniper armed with a Mark 12 Mod 0 SPR (Special Purpose Rifle).
Mark 12 Mod 0 SPR - 5.56x45mm NATO
A sniper fires a Mark 12 SPR at fleeing runaways.
An assassin attempting to kill Agent 47 uses an SVD Dragunov. If you watch closely, it jams on the second shot, yet fires the third seconds later.
SVD Dragunov sniper rifle - 7.62x54mmR
The hitman with the SVD aims at 47...
...and as he fires, his rifle clearly jams. Note that he's also closing his eyes and looking down. Seems rather unbecoming of a highly-trained assassin.
An RPG-7 can be seen in the hands of a militiaman in Niger early in the film.
The Nigerian rebels' technical drives through a security gate; one of them has an RPG-7 slung.