Talk:Wild Wild West
You missed one gun the "AUTO AND BURGLAR" it was also in the movie for about three frames
Looks like a modern 22 revolver. One of those belt buckle guns. New England arms? you mean north american arms and thats not it because those have cylinders but i agree wit GM but there are #4 versions which they probably used because they take a .22 short and the #4 model is alot cheaper than a real one -I agree, they look like Colt #4.
If you look closer at Will's pistol you can see that there are no slots for the percussion caps so i would suggest that it's a different model
The film takes place as the Transcontinental Railroad is being completed. This would date the events to 1869, meaning that the majority of the weapons in the film are anachronistic being from the 1870s and 1880s. -Anonymous
Yeah, I made this page back before I knew what anachronistic means Excalibur01 18:35, 24 August 2010 (UTC)
They probably used the weapons they did for convenience sake as strict period weapons would probably have limited their options alot more. -Anonymous
- Well this show borders on steam punk story. I mean the giant mecha spider saids it all Excalibur01 02:06, 25 August 2010 (UTC)
Not so much border on, as be a textbook example of steam punk. It would be one think if the anachronistic weapons were dressed up to look like guns ahead of their time, but as it stands it just looks like the film makers didn't know better or care. -Anonymous
Two tone for the black man
- And he obviously metallic cartridge conversion - pay attention to the cylinder. --Slon95 (talk) 02:56, 24 September 2015 (UTC+2)
Ted Levine 1875 Remington Outlaw
The Firearm used by Ted Levine (aka, General Bloodbath McGrath) in the Movie Wild Wild West. In the picture on your Website, Levine is pointing his 1875 Remington Outlaw at Ken Brannagh who is obviously in his wheelchair. The caption labels this firearm as an 1873 Colt SAA. It is not. It is an 1875 Remington Outlaw!
I don't know what the hell he's talking about here. The gun in question is definitely a Single Action Army, given the lack of the large underbarrel triangle thing that comes standard on both original and Uberti reproductions. It could be possible that it was a Remington 1890 but that's almost identical to the Single Action Army from most angles except the grips. --PaperCake 17:04, 19 September 2017 (EST)