Shoot 'Em Up

From Internet Movie Firearms Database - Guns in Movies, TV and Video Games
Jump to: navigation, search

Shoot 'Em Up
Movie Poster
Country Flag of the United States.jpg United States
Directed by Michael Davis
Release Date 2007
Language English
Studio Angry Films
Distributor New Line Cinema
Main Cast
Character Actor
Smith Clive Owen
Hertz Paul Giamatti
Donna Quintano Monica Bellucci
Hammerson Stephen McHattie
Lone Man Greg Bryk

Shoot 'Em Up is a 2007 action crime comedy film directed and written by Michael Davis. Starring Clive Owen, Paul Giamatti and Monica Bellucci.

The following weapons were used in the film Shoot 'Em Up:



Walther PPK

At the beginning of the film, the Baby's Mother (Ramona Pringle) draws a Walther PPK from her purse and uses it to try and kill the 1st Killer (Wiley M. Pickett). The gun jams on her, but luckily Mr. Smith (Clive Owen) is there just in time to save her. After killing 1st Killer with a carrot (we know it's insane), he fixes the malfunctioned gun and uses it for the entire first shootout before running out of ammo.

Walther PPK - .32 ACP.
The Mother fires her Walther PPK at the 1st Killer.
The Walther PPK jams on the Mother (Ramona Pringle), although it would appear as if the gun just locked empty. When Smith picks it up to use it, he simply releases the slide, instead of clearing a jam. We can assume the weapons coordinator loaded only one blank in it and later just stuck a loaded magazine in it for the next scene.
Mr. Smith fires the Walther PPK at the bad guys.
Smith rolls out from cover and shoots an oil tank on a nearby truck so he can use it to slide and shoot, another ridiculous logic.
Smith dispatches multiple bad guys by diving through a window over their cover and landing right in front of them. It doesn't appear as if he is aiming though, more like he is just firing and moving his arm left and right until they are all dead.
Smith opens the title for the film.
Smith reloads the Walther PPK.
Smith shoots the baby's umbilical cord (which looks very CG) with the PPK. The muzzle flash is a post production edit as noted by how the hammer stays in double action configuration.
The PPK runs empty, but he racks the slide repeatedly like it broke or something. This is indicated for sure by the next line.
"What a piece of crap." Smith throws away the PPK after it goes empty, apparently thinking it broke. This is likely a jab at the fact this is James Bond's sidearm, and Clive Owen was at one point suggested to play this role.

Magnum Research Desert Eagle Mark XIX

Mr. Karl Hertz (Paul Giamatti) uses a satin nickel Desert Eagle Mark XIX chambered in .50 AE (you can tell this, because the Mark XIX .357 and .44 Magnum models all have fluted barrels, this one does not) and fitted with a custom muzzle brake as his sidearm in the film, which the director chose as his weapon because he improperly believed it to be "the most powerful handgun in the world" and wanted to portray Hertz as a "pussy with a gun in his hand", as quoted in the film.

A notable mistake in the film is during the scene in which Hertz interrogates Donna Quintano (Monica Bellucci) or "D.Q" by burning her with the hot barrel of his Desert Eagle, firing it more times increasingly to make it hotter. Smith interrupts and Hertz points his Desert Eagle at him, only for Smith to tell him he's "blown his load", claiming the gun is a six-shooter, when in fact the .50 AE model holds seven shots plus one in the chamber. For that matter, none of the Desert Eagle variants hold six shots. It can be assumed that the writer of the script intended Hertz to have a magnum revolver, such as the Smith & Wesson Model 500, instead of the Desert Eagle (however, the Smith 500 only holds 5 rounds), the other possibility is the former most powerful handgun in the world Smith & Wesson Model 29 which is a six-shooter.

Magnum Research Desert Eagle Mark XIX chrome - .50 Action Express.
Right away we see see what type of person Hertz is when he kills his own man for squirming too much and ruining his shot. For this scene, a low powered blank and protective clothing were used so the actor would not be killed by the round at close range. What made this scene dangerous is that full powered blanks are loaded after that so Hertz could continue firing at Smith. This shot compares the film version to the special features version where we see the CGI blood added in.
Hertz fires his Desert Eagle at Smith and the mother.
Hertz searches for Smith and the mother with his Desert Eagle at the ready.
Smith disarms Hertz of his Desert Eagle and holds it on him.
Close up on the Desert Eagle as Smith holds it on Hertz.
Hertz points out to Smith that his Desert Eagle is fitted with a "state-of-the-art" thumb print safety device so only he can fire it. Charles Taylor designed this by adding lights to the grip, one light blue for the thumb, and one that turned either red or green to confirm authorization of the user. Note the .50 AE stamp on the nose of the gun.
Close up of the muzzle brake as Hertz burns D.Q.
Hertz fires his Desert Eagle in the Hammerson factory.
"Come on, Smith, guns don't kill people -- but they sure help!"
"Can't talk right now, honey, I'm right in the middle of something."
Hertz struggles to raise his Desert Eagle at the end of the film.

Taurus PT92 AFS

Smith (Clive Owen) takes a Taurus PT92AFS off of one of the thugs on the rooftop and uses it for a good portion of the film.

Taurus PT92AFS (Stainless) with Slimline Black Factory Grips - 9x19mm
The 1st Killer (Wiley M. Pickett) with a Taurus PT92 AFS.
Smith takes the Taurus PT92 AFS off of on of the thugs on the roof after knocking him out by throwing Hert's Desert Eagle at his head. Note how the slide clearly reads "PT 92 AFS".
Smith fires his Taurus PT92 AFS during the rooftop shootout. With this gun, he takes a sign that says "FAULK TRUCK AND TOOL" and shoots it so it says "FUK U" (the camera ignores the "TOOL" part for another joke later).
Smith accidentally drops his PT92 AFS in a dirty toilet while hiding in a bathroom stall, so he takes it to the baby changing station to clean it. In reality, armorer Al Vrkljan was the one cleaning the gun and putting it back together, as he was faster than Clive Owen.
Smith disassembles the PT92 AFS to clean all the parts, all while The Lone Man (Greg Bryk) nears closer.
Smith reassembles the gun just in time and chambers it as Lone Man yells through the bathroom door.
An excellent close up of the PT92 AFS when Smith tries to fire it through the bathroom door, only for it to misfire due to wet ammunition. Note how he fires it double action despite chambering it and cocking the hammer seconds before.
As Lone Man tries to stab Smith with a Stiletto knife, he puts the PT92 AFS under a hand drier to dry the wet bullets. The chance of this working is pretty slim.
Smith fires his PT92 AFS at the playground, using it to shoot the spinning carousel the baby is on so Hertz can't shoot him.
Smith fires his PT92 AFS some more at the carousel. Once he is about three feet from it, it is questionable as to why he doesn't just spin it with his hand instead of "expend his second cartridge on the playground", as Hertz inaccurately states.
Smith kills a bad guy in his house with his PT92 AFS before it runs empty.

Taurus PT92 (two-tone)

A two-tone Taurus PT92 used by one of Hertz's thugs in Smith's house. In what appears to be a continuity error, reverse two-tone version replaces the Lone Man's Smith & Wesson Model 629.

Taurus PT92 AFS two-tone - 9mm.
A thug fires his two-tone Taurus PT92 in Smith's house.
Reverse two-tone Taurus PT92 AF - 9mm.
In what appears to be a continuity error, the Lone Man's severed arm holding a reverse two-tone Taurus PT92 instead of a S&W 629.

Glock 17

Glock 17 pistols (both 2nd and 3rd generation) are used by several of Hertz's (Paul Giamatti) thugs throughout the film. At one point in the film, Smith takes a 3rd gen Glock 19 from a dead thug and holds it on Hertz, but Hert tells him the gun has the same thumb print safety as his Desert Eagle (which conveniently fits right in the thumb relief). Smith then reveals the severed hand of the owner and activates the safety just in time to shoot Hertz in the bullet proof vest before he stabs him with a hunk of glass. He then remarks, "Nothing like a good hand-job." We later see him produce a two-tone model with a chrome slide in the Hammerson factory, which he tosses away, setting off a trip wire and killing a thug holding a gun on him. This same two-tone Glock 17 is used by the Diner Holdup Leader (David Ury) at the end of the film.

Glock 17 3rd Generation - 9mm.
A Generation 2 Glock 17 in 9x19mm. This model added finger stepping and cuts to the backstrap of the frame to make it easier to hold than the Generation 1 model.
A thug at the beginning of the film fires his Glock 17 Gen 3 at Smith.
Another thug firing his Glock 17 Gen 3.
Smith tries to deactivate the thumb print safety on a 3rd generation Glock 19 by using the owner's severed hand. Note how nicely the thumb print safety fits in the thumb relief.
A thug with a Glock 17 Gen 2.
Smith tries to fire the Glock 17.
Close up of the trigger.
A thug with a Glock.
Man Who Rides Shotgun (Tony Munch) (left) , and Hertz's Driver (Julian Richings) (right) , both with Glocks.
2nd Gen Glock 17 (Gen 3 pictured) fitted with a chrome slide - 9mm.
Smith tosses away a two-tone Glock.
The holdup leader with a two-tone Glock.
Smith blows off his middle finger.
Smith shoots the leader's wrist so he shoots another thug hiding out of sight.


Armorer Charles Taylor shows off the Glock 17 with the thumb print safety used in the film.

Beretta 92FS

Beretta 92FS pistols are used by many of Hertz's thugs. Smith (Clive Owen) uses one during the skydiving shoot out.

Beretta 92FS - 9x19mm.
A thug in Smith's house fires his Beretta 92FS.
A thug fires his Beretta 92FS.
A thug with his Beretta before being knocked out by a sliding drawer.
A thug during the car chase shoot out fires his Beretta.
Smith fires a Beretta during the skydiving shootout.


One of the Beretta 92FS pistols used in the film seen among armorer Charles Taylor's weapons.

Beretta 92FS Inox

A Beretta 92FS Inox is used by the Ugly Toenails Hood (Andy Mackenzie) during the diner robbery at the end of the film.

Beretta 92FS Inox - 9mm.
The thug with his Beretta 92FS Inox.
The Beretta Inox falls from his hand and goes off, shooting the milkshake that Milkshake Slurper (Harry Karp) is slurping.

SIG-Sauer P226

During the shootout in his house, Smith grabs a two-tone SIG-Sauer P226 with a newer milled slide and uses it throughout the shootout before it runs dry. Smith also uses a K-Kote model taken from a Secret Service agent to hold up Senator Rutledge (Daniel Pilon) on his plane and uses it during the ridiculous sky diving shootout. This is strange because the Secret Service should be using P229s.

SIG-Sauer P226 two-tone with older stamped slide - 9mm.
Smith about to grab a two-tone SIG-Sauer P226 on a sliding rack.
Close up of the SIG P226 as Smith fires it. Note how the top of the barrel visible in the ejection port has been milled down as one of the methods of blank conversion.
Smith fires his SIG whilst flying through the air. The muzzle flash is a post production edit as noted by the gun's lack of cycling.
Smith firing his SIG.
Smith firing his SIG while using a turned table for cover.
A nickel SIG-Sauer P226 pistol chambered in 9x19mm. This is another real movie gun and has been adapted to fire full flash motion picture blanks.
A guard in the birthing room dead with a nickel SIG P226 near.
A factory black (K-Kote) SIG-Sauer P226 pistol chambered in 9x19mm. This is a real movie gun and has appeared in several motion pictures.
A Secret Service agent with his SIG in a holster before Smith takes it.
Here we see a continuity error when Smith holds Senator Rutledge hostage. The hammer goes from being cocked to uncocked in multiple shots.
Smith executes Rutledge with the SIG in the lower deck of the plane.
Smith fires his SIG during the skydiving shootout before it "clicks" empty, even though an empty gun's slide locks back on the magazine follower. Note how the barrel has also been milled down for blank conversion.


The two-tone SIG P226 used in the film is seen on the table among Charles Taylor's weapons.

SIG-Sauer P226R

SIG-Sauer P226R pistols (SIG P226s with picattiny rails on the frame) are used by several of Hertz's men. Technically these are now the official P226s but on this site we still call them P226Rs for easier categorization.

SIG-Sauer P226R - 9mm.
A dead guard in the birthing room with a SIG P226R near.
One of Hertz's men draws his SIG P226R in the sperm donation room.
Close up on the same man's SIG P226R.

SIG-Sauer P228

Aside from the SIG P226 Smith draws off a Secret Serviceman, the other USSS members use SIG-Sauer P228 pistols, despite the fact that the USSS currently uses P229s, not P228s.

SIG-Sauer P228 - 9mm.
A Secret Service member draws a SIG-Sauer P228.
Secret Service with their SIG P228s drawn.

Heckler & Koch USP-9

Smith (Clive Owen) takes a Heckler & Koch USP-9 with a stainless slide off of a thug in his house after his SIG runs out of ammo. He mainly uses it for the shootout in the Hammerson factory. Smith is prominently seen wielding two of these two-tone USPs on the film cover, although for whatever reason they have the slide of a Desert Eagle digitally edited onto them.

Heckler & Koch USP-9 - 9mm.
Smith cleans his Heckler & Koch USP-9.
Smith loads up his Heckler & Koch USP-9 before assaulting the Hammerson factory.
Smith with his USP-9 in the factory.
Smith with both a USP-9 and a stainless Para-Ordnance Nite-Tac.

Heckler & Koch USP Expert

A Heckler & Koch USP Expert fitted with a stainless slide is used by the Diner Hood with Earring (Mike Rad) before Smith (Clive Owen) kicks it from his hand. Because all his fingers were broken and casted, he catches the gun on a carrot held firmly in the cast and uses the carrot to pull the trigger while hitting the gun with his other hand.

Heckler & Koch USP Expert black - 9mm.
Diner Hood with Earring (Mike Rad) holds his stainless slide Heckler & Koch USP Expert on Milkshake Slurper (Harry Karp), ordering him to "not even pucker his butt-hole."
The USP Expert flies through the air after Smith kicks it.
Smith catches the USP Expert with a carrot.
Smith prepares to open use the carrot to fire the USP Expert.

Para-Ordnance Nite-Tac

Para-Ordnance Nite-Tac pistols in both stainless and black are used by Hertz's men when Hertz (Paul Giamatti) teams up with Hammerson (Stephen McHattie), whom the guns are produced from. The logo by Para-Ordnance is shaved off and Hammerson's logo is added instead with laser engraving and backfilling.

A Para-Ordnance Nite-Tac (.45 ACP) used in Shoot 'Em Up. The weapon pictured here is one of the actual screen-used guns from the film; note the engraved Hammerson logo. (Big thanks to Al Vrkljan at Movie Armaments Group for this IMFDB Exclusive image!)
Smith observes the Hammerson logo on one of the black Para-Ordinance Nite-Tac pistols used by Hertz's elite men. Note how on the frame rail the stamp states the pistol was made in Ft. Lauderdale, Florida even though they are said to be made in the Hammerson factory. Where the factory is in the film is definitely not Florida.
Smith gives D.Q. a Para-Ordnance Nite-Tac to protect herself with.
Smith uses the Nite-Tac as a make-shift engagement ring.
The Nite-Tac nearby to D.Q.
Hammerson with a stainless Nite-Tac in the factory.
Hertz's men in the factory armed with stainless Nite-Tacs.
Smith with both a Nite-Tac and a two-tone Heckler & Koch USP-9.
When Smith dives through the air firing his pistols at some men, note how the Nite-Tac is not actually aimed at the thug, yet he still dies anyway.
A thug holds up Smith with a Nite-Tac before Smith kills him with a trap.
Smith tries to fire his Nite-Tac out the back window of his BMW during the car chase shoot out but the gun is shot from his hand.
Smith reaches for the Nite-Tac in the back seat. Usually when guns are hit by bullets some external damage is visible.
Smith shoots out the windshield with two shots from his Nite-Tac (apparently he has the cheapest windshield ever installed). In reality, the windshield is CGI so bullet holes could be added in post production.
"Aren't guns just fucking great, Hammerson?" Smith forces Hammerson to shoot himself with his Nite-Tac.
Smith tries to fire the Nite-Tac at Hertz, but since he broke all his fingers, he is unable to hit anything.
Smith drops the Nite-Tac while trying to run from Hertz.


Close up on one of the Para-Ordnance Nite-Tacs used in the film.
Charles Taylor shows off one of the Para-Ordnance Nite-Tacs used in the film.
Taylor shows off a .45 crimp-nosed blank next to a Nite-Tac.
Taylor shows off the Light Double Action (LDA) on one of the Nite-Tacs. A Nite-Tac is basically a Para-Ordnance LDA with a tactical rail.
Taylor explains how they filed off the Para-Ordnance logo, laser engraved the Hammerson logo, and backfilled it for the effect seen.

Para-Ordnance Nite-Hawg

Mr. Karl Hertz (Paul Giamatti) uses a Para-Ordnance Warthog as his "spare rod" or back up gun. Smith (Clive Owen) takes this pistol from him at the end of the film and uses it during the final showdown.

Para-Ordnance Warthog - .45 ACP.
Hertz fires his Para-Ordnance Nite-Hawg at Smith after he takes his Desert Eagle.
Hertz fires his Nite-Hawg at Smith, killing the mother with a shot to the head.
Hertz fires his Nite-Hawg at Smith on the rooftop.
Hertz shoots the sign (without looking!) so that it says FUK U TOO.
Here we see Hertz keeps his Nite-Hawg condition one, like any 1911 owner should.
Smith struggles to ready the Nite-Hawg as Hertz does the same with his Desert Eagle.


Charles Taylor shows off the Para-Ordnance Nite-Hawg used in the film.

Heckler & Koch P7

Heckler & Koch P7 pistols (not able to confirm them being an M8s or M13s) are seen in the pawn shop when Smith (Clive Owen) goes to buy bullets. It can be assumed that these pistols are CO2 copies or airsoft replicas, as are all the guns in the shop.

Heckler & Koch P7M8 - 9mm.
A Heckler & Koch P7 is seen right in the foreground.
A Heckler & Koch P7 is seen under baby Oliver when D.Q. buys him a bulletproof vest (which wouldn't actually protect a fragile baby at all). Also note the Desert Eagle and what appears to be a SIG-Sauer P226 next to it, likely an airsoft replica.

Browning BDM

A Browning BDM is seen on a pistol rack in the pawn shop. Since it closely resembles the BDM but has some different traits, it is likely a cheap airsoft imitation.

Browning BMD - 9mm.
A Browning BDM is seen left in the foreground.

Smith & Wesson 645

A pair of Smith & Wesson 645s are seen in the pistol case in the pawn shop.

Smith & Wesson 645 .45 ACP. This particular 645 is the screen used pistol carried and fired by Don Johnson in the series Miami Vice.
Two Smith & Wesson 645 replicas are seen left.


A G2000 singleshot spring pistol is seen in the pistol case at the gun store.

Older style G10 - .177 pellet.
A G2000 is seen top right.

Colt 1908 Pocket

A Colt 1908 Pocket is seen on a rack in the pawn shop, likely the infamous and cheap "Colt 25" airsoft gun.

Colt 1908 Pocket - .25 ACP.
A "Colt 25" seen on the pistol rack.

Colt Double Eagle

A Colt Double Eagle is seen on a rack in the Hammerson factory. All three pistols on that row are airsoft replicas made by Tokyo Marui.

Colt Double Eagle - .45 ACP.
A Colt Double Eagle is seen in the Hammerson factory.

Ruger KP90

A Ruger KP90 is seen on a rack in the Hammerson factory, airsoft replica.

Ruger P90 - .45 ACP.
A Ruger KP90 is seen bottom left. Also note three Para-Ordnance Nite-Tacs, the Colt Double Eagle seen above, and a Heckler & Koch USP .40. The KP90, Double Eagle, and USP are spring-powered airsoft replicas made by Tokyo Marui.


Smith & Wesson Model 629

The Lone Man (Greg Bryk) uses a stainless steel Smith & Wesson Model 629 with a 6" barrel and Hogue grips as his weapon of choice in the film. According to the director, The Lone Man's attachment to the .44 Magnum is apparently sexual, as he is often seen "polishing" it in the bathroom. Byrk was somewhat embarrassed when he was informed of this fact, unaware of this character trait when he signed on for the role.

Smith & Wesson Model 629 with 6" barrel and Hogue grips like gun in film - .44 Magnum. The only difference is the front sight.
The Lone Man runs a rag on his Smith & Wesson Model 629 to keep the stainless finish polished.
Lone Man fires his Smith & Wesson Model 629 at Smith in the bathroom. He fires six shots but the last gunshot isn't added.
Lone Man reloads his S&W Model 629, but the primers are dented, indicating the rounds are empty shells or dummy rounds.
Lone Man with his S&W Model 629.
Smith forces Lone Man to drop his S&W Model 629 by burning his hand on the hand drier. Here we see the gun's Hogue grips and that in the chambers, the gun is loaded with hollow points.
Lone Man stroking his Magnum, if you know what I mean. But seriously, Lone Man calls Hertz to tell him he's taken care of the birthing center.
Lone Man fires his 629 during the skydiving shoot out, before falling on the rotors of a helicopter.
When Lone Man's severed arm is seen lying on the ground, instead of holding his 629, he is holding the two-tone Taurus PT92 seen above.

Smith & Wesson Model 36

A Smith & Wesson Model 36 is seen on a pistol rack in the pawn shop.

Smith & Wesson Model 36 - .38 Special.
A Smith & Wesson Model 36 is seen on the pistol rack.

(its actually only an air cocking pistol not c02)

Submachine Guns

Heckler & Koch UMP-45

Heckler & Koch UMP-45s are seen on racks in the Hammerson factory.

Heckler & Koch UMP-45 - .45 ACP.
A Heckler & Koch UMP-45 is seen under the G36C on the rack nearest and at the top on the next rack over.

Heckler & Koch MP5A3

Smith uses several Heckler & Koch MP5A3s with tactical tri-rails as make-shift Rube Goldberg-esque traps to take out Hertz's men in the Hammerson factory.

Heckler & Koch MP5A3 wit slimline foregrip - 9mm.
Smith tapes a Heckler & Koch MP5A3 to a board to use later as a trap.
Smith runs a line through the trigger guard of an MP5A3 so he can pull the trigger by simply pulling a string.
Two fixed MP5A3s firing.

Heckler & Koch MP5K

Multiple variations of Heckler & Koch MP5Ks are used by Hertz's men and Smith (Clive Owen) throughout the film.

Heckler & Koch MP5KN Navy trigger group - 9mm.
Smith fires an MP5KN while dropping past the stairwell.
Smith fires the MP5KN at Hertz while dropping.
One of Hertz's elite men creeps through the door armed with a tricked out MP5KN with an MP5 stock.
The elite thug fires his MP5KN at Smith and D.Q.
Note the MP5 stock when Smith shoots the thug.
Smith firing two MP5KNs akimbo.
Heckler & Koch MP5KA4 (3 round burst added) with 15-round magazine - 9mm
A thug in Smith's house fires his MP5KA4.
Smith takes an MP5KA4 out of a box in the Hammerson factory.
Smith examines the MP5KA4.
A thug in the Hammerson factory with an MP5KA4.
Heckler & Koch MP5K with SEF plastic trigger group - 9mm.
Smith loads up an MP5K with an SEF trigger group.
Smith jams a carrot stub into the trigger guard of an MP5K to force the trigger to continue firing and then throws the still firing gun at Hertz and Hammerson.

Micro Uzi

A Micro Uzi is seen on a pistol rack in the pawn shop.

Micro Uzi - 9mm.
A Micro Uzi is seen in the foreground.

Mini Uzi

Several of Hertz's men are seen using Mini Uzis during the assault on Smith's house. Smith takes one of these and uses it to kill several thugs before switching to another gun.

Mini Uzi - 9mm.
A thug reloads his Mini Uzi after having fired two and thrown one away.
The thug firing his Mini Uzi.
The thug firing his Mini Uzi.
A thug with a Mini Uzi.
A thug with a Mini Uzi.
Smith picks up a Mini Uzi.
Smith firing a Mini Uzi.


Remington 700P

Mr. Hertz (Paul Giamatti) tries to kill the baby at the playground with a Remington 700 outfitted with a HS Precision stock and folding bipod, a heavy stainless barrel, as well as a stainless 3x9 stainless Buschnell scope. Based on the bolt length, it is assumed to be a .308 caliber.

Remington 700PSS - .308 Win.
Hertz takes aim with his Remington 700 from the back seat of his Lincoln.
A closer shot of the Buschnell scope and the bolt action.
Here we see the Remington 700 is fitted with a Harris bipod.
Hertz fires his Remington 700.

Heckler & Koch G36C

Smith (Clive Owen) is seen loading up a Heckler & Koch G36C in the Hammerson factory, and another is seen resting on a rifle rack.

Heckler & Koch G36C - 5.56x45mm.
Smith chambers a Heckler & Koch G36C.
Seen at the top of the rack.

SIG SG 552

A SIG SG 552 rifle is seen on a rack in the Hammerson factory.

SIG SG 552 - 5.56x45mm.
A SIG SG 552 is seen on the bottom of the rack when Smith checks the survielance camera.


An unknown CAR-15 variant with a R.I.S. fore-grip is used by Smith (Clive Owen) as another Rube Goldberg-esque trap, in which he uses strings and trip wires to fire them.

Colt Model 725 - aka the Colt R6520 A2 Govt. Model Carbine - 5.56x45mm.
Smith removes a CAR-15 from its box in the Hammerson factory. Note how the dust cover is already open, as it shouldn't be when being shipped.
Close up of the CAR-15 strung up as a trap/turret. Note how the selector is on semi-auto yet we see it fire full-auto.
Smith prepares to mow down Hertz's men.
Smith unloads the CAR-15.

IMI Micro Galil

Several of Hertz's men fire Micro Galils at Smith (Clive Owen) during the car chase. Smith knocks out one of these shooters with the door of his BMW and then takes his Micro Galil, using it to take out the pursuing vehicle.

IMI Micro Galil - 5.56x45mm.
A thug fires his IMI Micro Galil out the window of the car.
Smith fires the Micro Galil back at the pursuing vehicle. In the real world, firing a full auto assault carbine one handed (in the non-dominant hand) makes accuracy and control very difficult.
Smith firing the Micro Galil.

Unknown AK variant

Multiple AK rifles are seen on a rack in the pawn shop but are too close and blurry to tell make and model. These are probably airsoft rifles, seeing as they aren't used in any of the shooting scenes and would probably just be expensive props if they were the real deal. They might also be Norinco copies, which don't cost very much either.

AKM - 7.62x39mm.
AK rifles are seen on the rack in the foreground.


Several M16A2 rifles are seen on a rack in the pawn shop.

M16A2 - 5.56x45mm.
M16A2s are seen in the foreground.


Mossberg 590 "Compact Cruiser"

Smith (Clive Owen) takes a Mossberg 590 Compact Cruiser off of one of Hertz's thugs and uses it to kill another, which unrealistically sends the thug flying in the typical action movie flair.

Mossberg 590 "Compact Cruiser" - 12ga.
A thug with a Mossberg 590 "Compact Cruiser".
A better shot of the Mossberg 590 "Compact Cruiser".
Smith fires the Compact Cruiser.


Seen under the custom Glock is the Compact Cruiser used in the film.

Mossberg 500 "Cruiser"

Smith uses a Mossberg 500 Cruiser with an extended magazine tube as one of his traps, tossing a tutone Glock on a trip wire to kill a thug with it. When the thug is shot, the director imitates the camera blood splatter technique used in video games.

Mossberg 500 "Cruiser" with extended magazine tube - 12ga.
Close up on of the trigger on the Mossberg 500 "Cruiser".
The Cruiser firing.

Remington 870 Police Magnum

Smith uses several Remington 870 Police Magnums with synthetic stocks as trip wire traps in the Hammerson factory.

Remington 870 with synthetic stock - 12ga.
Smith runs past the fixed Remington 870.
"Police Magnum" can be read on the receiver in this close up.
Smith uses a Remington 870 to kill a thug who walks in front of it.


Browning M2HB

A Browning M2HB is mounted on the tank D.Q. (Monica Bellucci) hides in at the museum.

Browning M2HB - .50 BMG.
A Browning M2HB mounted on an M24 Chaffee light tank at the museum.

Smith's Hand

Smith (Clive Owen) takes bullets from a Para-Ordnance Nite-Tac and holds them between his broken fingers and then sticks his hand in the fireplace, shooting Hertz (Paul Giamatti) eight times. Since we only see four bullets in his hand, we realize they can't even get the capacity of the human hand correct! Some questions are raised: How does he eject the magazine when he can barely pull the trigger? How does he remove the bullets from the magazine with broken fingers? And does having all your fingers broken make your hand numb to all pain? Perhaps the biggest problem, though, is the fact that, without rifling, the bullets wouldn't really go anywhere. If anything, the casings, being lighter, would injure Smith's hand even further. The general idea of the film, however, was to be as outrageous and unbelievable as possible, so none of the errors really matter.

Smith holding the empty Nite-Tac magazine.
Smith prepares to fire his hand at Hertz.

Personal tools

Social Media