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Updated Friday, May 22, 2015




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Fri May 22 - Thurs May 28

Open Every Night



Our ticket office now accepts CREDIT CARDS


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.


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 $80.00 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) $7.00; under age 4 is FREE; Seniors-$7.00.Our ticket office accepts all 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.


Mad Max: Fury Road

MPAA Rating: Rated R for intense sequences of violence throughout, and for disturbing images


The rundown: Director George Miller brings back The Road Warrior (Tom Hardy), in a post-apocalyptic thrill ride that is breathtaking in its intensity and beauty. 120 minutes

It’s been 30 years since Australian director George Miller last chronicled the exploits of Max Rockatansky, aka “Mad Max,” the loner motorist cruising the post-apocalyptic wastes.
Since then, a generation of action filmmakers have taken inspiration from Miller’s “Mad Max” trilogy in crafting high-octane automotive stunts.
Now Miller is back behind the wheel with “Mad Max: Fury Road,” an astonishing full-throttle action movie that proves Miller may have taught those other directors everything they know — but he didn’t teach them everything he knows.
We first encounter the guilt-haunted Max (Tom Hardy, adroitly filling the boots of Mel Gibson) trying to survive alone in the wastelands. He’s chased down and captured by the War Boys, crazed disciples of the messianic warlord Immortan Joe (Hugh Keays-Byrne, who led the motorcycle gang in the original “Mad Max”). Max is strung up and pumped for blood, which is transfused into one of the War Boys, Nux (Nicholas Hoult).
Max arrives in Immortan Joe’s headquarters, called The Citadel, just as Joe is sending one of his drivers, Imperator Furiosa (Charlize Theron), across the desert to Gastown to bargain for gasoline. Once on the road, Furiosa goes rogue, with stolen cargo more valuable to Joe than gasoline: his harem (including “Insurgent’s” Zoe Kravitz and “Transformers 3’s” Rosie Huntington-Whitley). Joe dispatches his forces to chase Furiosa, with an eager Nux bringing Max along on a leash.
The hellacious driving stunts are viscerally exciting and leave you wondering how nobody was killed during production. Miller and supervising stunt coordinator Guy Norris shot the car stunts in Namibia, with a minimum of computer-generated effects. With camera angles that put the viewer in the heart of the action at all times, the automotive action here makes “Furious 7” look like the bumper cars at the state fair.
Meanwhile, Miller’s art department has created a breathtaking array of auto-shop Frankenstein’s monsters to fill out Joe’s convoy. It’s hard to pick a favorite, so I’ll name two: Joe’s Gigahorse, a pair of conjoined Cadillac Coupe de Villes on a monster-truck chassis; and the Doof Wagon, a big rig with a wall of amplifiers and a masked guitarist shredding power chords.
And through the death-defying stunts and insanely creative cars, Miller finds room for the story’s humanity to shine through. Hardy is a perfect choice as Max, deftly capturing the character’s mix of rugged stoicism and inner turmoil. The star here is Theron, who turns Furiosa into one of the greatest action-movie characters ever — a fearsome warrior, a maternal protector and a wounded soul all at once.
“Mad Max: Fury Road” is so stimulating, so intense, so visually arresting and so emotionally gripping that it’s almost too much to take. It’s exhausting and exhilarating at once, with a physical authenticity that leaves other action movies in the dust.

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