Getaway, The (1972)

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The Getaway
Getawayposter.jpg
Release Poster
Country USA.jpg United States
Directed by Sam Peckinpah
Release Date 1972
Language English
Studio First Artists
Main Cast
Character Actor
Doc McCoy Steve McQueen
Carol McCoy Ali MacGraw
Jack Benyon Ben Johnson
Frank Jackson Bo Hopkins
Rudy Butler Al Lettieri


The Getaway is a 1972 crime thriller directed by Sam Peckinpah and stars Steve McQueen as a recently released convict who is forced to participate in a robbery as a part of a deal his wife (Ali MacGraw) made with a corrupt businessman in order to secure the parole. After a double-cross, the couple find themselves racing towards the border before they are caught by law enforcement or the businessman's henchmen. The film was directed by Sam Peckinpah and was adapted by Walter Hill from the Jim Thompson novel of the same name. A remake starring Alec Baldwin and Kim Basinger was released in 1994.


The following weapons were used in the film The Getaway:

Contents



Handguns

Colt Government

The main sidearm of bank robber Carter 'Doc' McCoy (Steve McQueen) is a Colt Government.

Screen used Colt Commercial M1911 by Steven McQueen, photo courtesy of Long Mountain Outfitters LLC.
McCoy checks his 1911 the night before the bank robbery, when he shows the gang a bulletproof vest, saying the vest "can stop an M2 army rifle at 50 yards".
Doc McCoy aims his 1911 at Carol.
Doc McCoy draws his 1911 on a gun store clerk.
Doc sticks his 1911 in the gun store clerk's face.
Doc tells Carol to "stall" when Rudy and Fran go to their hotel room.
Doc leaves his hotel room stealthily, watching Rudy. Note McQueen's trigger discipline.
Doc checks one of his kills during the hotel shootout.

Star Model B

When McCoy (Steve McQueen) fires his 1911, a Star Model B is substituted, as the Colt was not reliable with blanks.

Star Model B - 9x19 mm
Doc fires at Rudy at the rendezvous point.
Doc lowers his Star Model B.
Doc threatens Max outside the hotel with his Model B. Note the external extractor, giving away the fact that it is a Star Model B and not a 1911.

Colt Python

Rudy Butler (Al Lettieri) carries a .357 Magnum Colt Python revolver during the bank robbery, his kidnapping of Harold Clinton (Jack Dodson) and Fran Clinton (Sally Struthers), and the final hotel shootout.

Colt Python with 6" Barrel - .357 Magnum
Rudy holds his Python on the bank customers.
Rudy tries to double cross Doc at the rendezvous point.
Rudy desperately grabs for his Python after Doc shoots him.
Rudy aims his Python at Harold and Fran.
Rudy sits in the Clintons' office with his Python across his lap.
Fran plays with Rudy's revolver, taunting her husband Harold with it.
Doc McCoy unloads Rudy's Python after knocking him out.

Smith & Wesson Model 10

Frank Jackson (Bo Hopkins) carries a Smith & Wesson Model 10 during the bank robbery, which he uses to shoot the bank guard. Some of the Texas policemen also have Model 10s in their holsters. Several of the cowboys at the end that shoot it out with Doc and Carol in the hotel have Model 10s.

Smith & Wesson Model 10 Revolver - .38 Special
Jackson holds his gun on the bank.
Jackson intimidates a female customer.
A cowboy, Max (Doug Dudley), takes cover during the final shootout.

Smith & Wesson Model 10 Heavy Barrel

The bank guard carries a Smith & Wesson Model 10 Heavy Barrel revolver, as McCoy tells his bank robbery team.

Smith & Wesson Model 10 Heavy Barrel - .38 Special
The bank guard reaches for his Smith & Wesson Model 10 Heavy Barrel.

Smith & Wesson Model 36

Jack Benyon (Ben Johnson) has a Smith & Wesson Model 36 out on his table when Doc brings him the bank robbery money to count. He grabs it just before he is shot by Carol.

Smith and Wesson Model 36 - .38 special - 5 shot
Benyon sits with his snubnose.
Benyon watches Carol take aim.
Benyon grabs his Model 36 as Carol shoots him in the gut.

Colt Model 1903 Pocket Hammerless

Carol McCoy (Ali MacGraw) uses a Colt Model 1903 Pocket Hammerless to shoot Benyon and during the hotel shootout.

Colt Model 1903 Pocket Hammerless Pistol Blued - .32 ACP
Carol shoots Benyon.
Carol stares in shock after emptying her pistol into Benyon.
Carol walks through the hotel with her Colt Hammerless.

Single Action Army

Several Single Action Armys are seen hanging on the wall on the right of the salesman in the gun store, including a model with a white grip.

Colt Single Action Army w/ 5.5" barrel known as the "Artillery" model - .45 Long Colt
The lineup of guns behind the salesman.

Smith & Wesson Schofield

A Smith & Wesson Schofield is seen hanging on the wall with the Single Action Armys.

Smith & Wesson Schofield Model 3 with blued finish - .45 Schofield
The lineup of guns behind the salesman.

Colt Woodsman

A Colt Woodsman is visible hanging on the wall on the left of the salesman, next to a Ruger Standard.

Colt Woodsman .22 LR without integral suppressor.
The lineup of guns behind the salesman.

Ruger Mk I Standard

A Ruger Mk I / Mk II / Mk III Pistol is also visible on the wall in the gunshop, next to the Colt Woodsman.

Ruger Mk I pistol - .22 LR
.
The lineup of guns behind the salesman.

Colt Official Police

A Sierra Blanca policeman fires a Colt Official Police at Doc and Carol.

Colt Official Police
The policeman aims his Official Police.

Colt Trooper Mk III

In a continuity mistake of the movie, we see that Rudy's Colt Python is replaced for a Colt Trooper MkIII in a few scenes at Laughlin's (Dub Taylor) hotel. Cully (Roy Jenson) also has a Trooper during these scenes.

Colt Trooper in .357 magnum
Rudy sticks his revolver, now a Trooper, in Laughlin's face.
Cully, with a Colt Trooper, and one of his men wait for Doc to appear.
Rudy picks up his discarded revolver.

Browning Hi-Power

The cowboys' helper (Tom Bush) during the final shootout, carries a Browning Hi-Power.

Browning Hi Power (Belgian Mfg) - 9mm
The helper leaves the hotel holding his Hi-Power.

Smith & Wesson Model 20

Two of Benyon's cowboys, including his brother "the Accountant" (John Bryson), carry Smith & Wesson Model 20 revolvers.

Smith & Wesson Model 20 - .38/44
The accountant waves his Model 20 inside the hotel.
Doc and Carol shoot a cowboy, Hayhoe (Tom Runyon), armed with a Model 20.

Colt Detective Special

One of the cowboys assisting Cully and his men is armed with a first-generation Colt Detective Special.

Colt Detective Special 1st Gen - .38 Special
The cowboy heads up the stairs with his Detective Special drawn.

Submachine Gun

Smith & Wesson M76

One of the cowboys during the hotel shootout uses a 9 mm Smith & Wesson M76 submachine gun.

Smith & Wesson M76 with stock extended - 9mm‎
A cowboy aims his M76 at Doc on the hotel stairs.
Doc shoots the cowboy as he is firing.
The cowboy falls backwards with his M76 as Doc shoots him.


Shotguns

High Standard K-1200 Riot Standard Shotgun

Doc McCoy (Steve McQueen) goes into a gun shop to buy a 12-gauge pump shotgun and is given a High Standard K-1200 Riot Standard Shotgun by the shopkeeper (Bruce Bissonette).

High Standard FLITE KING K-1200 Riot Standard Model (Catalog #8111) - 12 gauge. This is the screen used shotgun, held by Steve McQueen in the film The Getaway (1972).
Doc threatens the two deputies when he and Carol are discovered.
Doc fires at the police car, disabling it.
Doc reloads in the car as Carol speeds away from their last shootout.
Doc fires out the Mercury's back window at the Sierra Blanca police car.

double-barreled shotgun

One of the Texas policemen at a road block carries a hammerless double barreled shotgun.

1960s Era Commercial Stevens hammerless side by side shotgun - 12 Gauge.
Police at a road block stop Doc and Carol.

Rifle

Winchester Model 1892

The Texas prison guards during the opening sequences carry Winchester Model 1892 rifles when on horseback. A Texas policeman is also seen holding one.

Winchester 1892 Saddle Ring Carbine - .32WCF/.38-40/.44-40/.25-20.
A guard watches the prisoners holding his rifle.
A guard rides past the prisoners working.
Police at a road block stop Doc and Carol. The cop in the background (leaning on the car door) has a Winchester.


Miscellaneous

water gun

A child on the train, Raymond (Raymond King), squirts a water gun resembling a 1911 into Doc's face.

The child threatens to "shoot" Doc.
Doc is "shot" in the face.


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