Producing images captured with a digital camera that have a "film look" is more about post-processing the raw image data produced by the camera than it is about the camera itself. The two most important considerations are the knowledge and skill of the person doing the post-processing as well as the technical capabilities of the post processing software.
For the most part, professionals who do film simulation do so with an external photo processing applications such as Adobe Lightroom, Adobe Photoshop, PhaseOne Capture One Pro, DxO PhotoLab (formerly DxO Optics Pro), etc. Although there are plenty of "presets" for such applications out there that are supposed to simulate "film looks" of one type or another, a skillful editor who understands the inner workings of how to process raw image data to make an image look a certain way can very often get a specific image taken under specific lighting conditions to look closer to their intent than using a "preset" that is made to make an image captured under one type of lighting scenario look a certain way when the image in question was captured under different lighting conditions.
Of course it all starts with the photographer who captures the image and the way the subject is lit at the time the image is captured. You can post-process all you want, but a frame captured at noon in the middle of the Sahara desert is not going to look like a tropical lagoon at sunset.
Pretty much any digital camera that allows (mostly) unprocessed image information collected by the camera's imaging sensor to be saved to a raw format is good enough to produce images with a "film" look if the raw image data is subsequently processed in a way that ends up with a final result that looks like it could have been shot on a specific type of film.
On the other hand, there are some cameras that have "built-in" film emulation automatic processing of the raw image data that produces an in-camera jpeg that is supposed to simulate a particular type of film. Although some pros may use such capabilities in such cameras at times, these types of cameras with this capability are aimed more at the amateur enthusiast market than at professional photographers producing fine art photos or commercial or lifestyle work for clients.