Search - The Fugitive / U.S. Marshals (1998) on DVD


The Fugitive / U.S. Marshals (1998)
The Fugitive / US Marshals
1998
Actors: Harrison Ford, Tommy Lee Jones, Wesley Snipes, Robert Downey Jr., Sela Ward
Directors: Andrew Davis, Stuart Baird
Genres: Action & Adventure, Drama, Mystery & Suspense
PG-13     2007     4hr 21min

Harrison Ford is desperate prison escapee Richard Kimble, wrongfully convicted of his wife's murder; Tommy Lee Jones is relentless lawman Sam Gerard (and an Oscar winner to boot, earning 1993's Best Supporting Actor statue...  more »

     

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Movie Details

Actors: Harrison Ford, Tommy Lee Jones, Wesley Snipes, Robert Downey Jr., Sela Ward
Directors: Andrew Davis, Stuart Baird
Creators: Anne Kopelson, Arnold Kopelson, David Twohy, Jeb Stuart, John Pogue, Roy Huggins
Genres: Action & Adventure, Drama, Mystery & Suspense
Sub-Genres: Crime, Harrison Ford, Wesley Snipes, Drama, Mystery & Suspense
Studio: Warner Home Video
Format: DVD - Color - Closed-captioned
DVD Release Date: 01/02/2007
Original Release Date: 03/06/1998
Theatrical Release Date: 03/06/1998
Release Year: 2007
Run Time: 4hr 21min
Screens: Color
Number of Discs: 1
SwapaDVD Credits: 1
Total Copies: 0
Members Wishing: 1
MPAA Rating: PG-13 (Parental Guidance Suggested)
Languages: English, Polish, Spanish

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Member Movie Reviews

Michel D. (michelann) from WALNUT GROVE, MO
Reviewed on 4/9/2014...
This double feature action packed set is amazing! Two of the best ever films, one starring Harrison Ford and the other headed up by Tommy Lee Jones, make for a night or two of total entertainment. We thoroughly enjoyed every minute and you will too!
1 of 1 member(s) found this review helpful.

Movie Reviews

The running men
Trevor Willsmer | London, England | 12/11/2006
(4 out of 5 stars)

"More than a decade on, The Fugitive holds up surprisingly well, managing to neatly avoid the usual pitfalls of TV-series-to-movie crossovers by opting to tell a single self-contained story rather than trying to set up a new franchise. Thus Harrison Ford's Richard Kimble doesn't go on the road helping strangers resolve their problems because he's too busy trying to evade capture, prove his innocence and catch his wife's killer, making for an entirely satisfying manhunt thriller that stands on its own merits. Chief among them is Tommy Lee Jones, taking over from a dying Richard Jordan and walking off with the movie as his dogged pursuer, getting all the best lines and effortlessly outshining the film's star.

Structurally the follow-up, U.S. Marshals, is a reworking of the original, fulfilling the classic sequel brief of "the same but different": the producers substitute an incredibly impressive plane crash for the incredibly impressive train crash, a fall from a tall building for a fall from a dam and government defense secrets for drugs trials while throwing in the same plot device of an ally who turns out to be an enemy. The main difference here is no Harrison Ford, more Tommy Lee Jones and added Wesley Snipes (presumably on the run from the taxman) and Robert Downey Jr. (who really should have kept the sunglasses on until he finished rehab). There are no surprises, it's somewhat overlong and you won't remember it a day later, but it's energetically directed by Stuart Baird and superbly edited by Terry Rawlings and does its job effectively enough while you're watching it.
"