Blue Caprice is a 2013 independent drama about the relationship between John Muhammad and Lee Boyd Malvo, who are today better known as perpetrators of the 2002 Beltway sniper attacks. The first feature film by director Alexandre Moors, the film focuses on the events leading up their cross country crime spree, which would eventually lead to sixteen dead and nine other wounded, and the twisted father-son relationship between the two shooters.
The following weapons were used in the film Blue Caprice:
Ruger Speed Six
John (Isaiah Washington) plinks with a Ruger Speed Six early in the film.
Ruger Speed Six with blued finish and 2.75-inch barrel .357 Magnum
John unloads his Speed Six.
A very clear shot of it. The Ruger-style cylinder latch is seen here.
A crew member (presumably the armorer), checks the Speed Six in a making-of featurette.
John, Lee (Tequan Richmond) and Ray (Tim Blake Nelson) all handle Ray's stainless SIG-Sauer P226R. Since the film is set no later than 2002, this is an anachronism.
SIG-Sauer P226R Stainless - 9x19mm
Ray hands Lee his loaded P226R. (Pointing the muzzle of a firearm that is not only loaded, but cocked as well, at yourself seems really unsafe.)
Lee fires the P226R. Ray declares him a natural.
Lee grabs Ray's P226R from his makeshift gun rack. Note that this appears to be a different P226, since the one above has Hogue wraparound grips, and this one does not.
A crew member (presumably the armorer) prepares the release the slide on the P226 in a making-of featurette.
Ray shows Lee and Ray his AR-15 variant, which is eventually used in the Beltway sniper attacks. This particular rifle has an adjustable stock, brass deflector, a forward assist, a 20-in barrel, railed handguard, bipod and holographic sight. In reality, the pair used a Bushmaster XM15. The film takes some liberties with the origin of the rifle, however, implying that the gun is taken from Ray, when in fact it was stolen from a gun shop. The gun shop later had its FFL revoked by the ATF for a history of poor security.
Lee tries out the rifle. The forward assist and the brass deflector are clearly seen in this shot.
John practices with the conveniently lit up AR-15.
The muzzle of the AR-15 in the firing port of the blue Caprice. Since their only optic was a holographic sight with no magnification, the snipers had to be close to their victims, usually within 50-100 yards. Note that since the Assault Weapons Ban was still in effect in 2002, the rifle actually used did not have a flash hider.
Lee-Enfield No.1 Mk.III*
Ray has a Lee-Enfield No.1 Mk.III* on his gun rack.
Lee-Enfield No.1 Mk.III* - .303 British
The Lee-Enfield on Ray's rack.
Remington Model 700
Ray has what appears to be a Remington Model 700 on his gun rack.
Remington Model 700 (1970s Production) - .308 Winchester
The Remington 700 below the Lee-Enfield.