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Updated Monday, Oct 20, 2014




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Final Weekend

Fri - Sun Only
Oct 24-25-26

Our ticket office accepts CASH ONLY, NO CREDIT CARDS OR CHECKS

NOTE: We reserve the right to move popular shows to larger screens to accommodate crowds. Please check at the ticket office every time you attend to confirm where your movie choice is playing.

WDI at night

Find Us

The Warwick Drive-In Theater is located at 5 Warwick Turnpike (Route 21) just off Route 94, (right behind Shop-Rite) in Warwick, Orange County, NY 10990. Movie Phone (845) 986-4440.
We feature a park-like, grassy setting on 11 acres of farmland, first-run movies, home-cooked food and multiple screens for a bigger choice of features.

Click Here for Ticket Prices

A limited number of Gift Certificate Books are available. They contain 10 tickets each and cost $70.00 per book. Please send an e-mail to if you are interested.


When Was the Last Time
You Went to the Drive-In?

Located just 6 miles east of Vernon, New Jersey, the Warwick Drive-In is easy to get to from the New York/New Jersey Metropolitan Area via Route 17 (NY) West or Route 23 (NJ) North. Here is a detailed map and a link to printable driving directions.

Admission prices are: Adults-$10.00; Kids (age 4-11) $6.00; under age 4 is FREE; Seniors-$6.00. We do not take credit cards. We use the latest in FM radiosound.

by Debrean & Randy Loy, Films, Food, & Fun!

• Always dim your lights before entering the lot.
• Don't litter.
• Place your speaker back on the pole.
• Trucks & vans: please be considerate and park in the rear of the lot or at the ends of rows, as directed by the theater staff. Otherwise, patrons in automobiles may not be able to see over your roof.

FAQ (Frequently Asked


Question: I noticed you get both movies for the $10.00 price tag. But can you watch a movie on screen 1 at 8:00 then go to screen 2 at 9:30? I think the answer is no...
Answer: You are correct... the answer is no. The film companies approve our combination shows and require separate tickets to be sold for each screen. We cannot allow you to switch screens because we might lose our special Double Feature privileges.

Note: You can send questions to us and we'll try to answer them here on the web site.


The Maze Runner


The rundown: James Dashner's dystopian novel, about teens caught in a green land surrounded by a deadly maze, is exciting up until its unsatisfying ending. 113 minutes.


MPAA Rating: Rated PG-13 for thematic elements and intense sequences of sci-fi violence and action, including some disturbing images

Watching “The Maze Runner,” the movie adaptation of Utah author James Dashner’s dystopian young-adult novel, will make audiences feel like rats in a maze: sometimes energized, often disoriented and ultimately frustrated that the cheese at the end is so small.
Appropriately, the audience is thrown into the story the same way its teen protagonist (Dylan O’Brien) is: confused and clueless as to what’s happening. He wakes up in an elevator rising toward a large grassy area, with no memory of who he is or how he got there. He’s greeted by 30 or 40 teen boys, all of whom went through the same thing.
The teen, who eventually remembers his name — Thomas — is given the tour by the group’s leader, Alby (Aml Ameen). The place is The Glade, where the boys have built a rough society for themselves, aided by monthly supply deliveries from the elevator that brought Thomas. Outside the walls of The Glade is The Maze, a massive series of moving walls populated by nasty monsters called Grievers. The gates to The Maze close every evening, and no one, Alby tells Thomas, has ever survived a night in The Maze.
Thomas is different, eager to challenge the status quo and test The Maze. This gains him allies, including Alby’s second-in-command, Newt (Thomas Brodie-Sangster), but rankles the rule-observant tough kid, Gally (Will Poulter). Things get even more complicated when the elevator delivers one more teen: a girl, Teresa (Kaya Scodelario), who recognizes Thomas.
Dashner’s story — adapted by three writers in a tag-teamed script — moves along at a good clip and is quite involving as Thomas starts figuring out life in The Glade and the secrets of The Maze. The plot doesn’t make a lot of sense upon follow-up examination, but in the moment it’s exciting.
Rookie director Wes Ball, an animator and visual-effects guy, neatly devises The Maze’s forbidding vibe and the scary look of the Grievers. Alas, he junks up that look with stomach-churning handheld camera work that detracts more than it reveals.
Even so, “The Maze Runner” keeps the audience engaged, right up to the aggravating finish. That’s when the movie pulls the rug out from under everyone, denying the characters a satisfactory resolution with an information dump of exposition. The ending abruptly reminds viewers that Dashner has written three more books in this series — and if you want the whole story, you’ll have to wait for the next movie to be made. Or go read the books.


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Subject to change without notice. Call theater for current information at (845) 986-4440