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
prices are: Adults-$10.00; Kids (age 4-11) $7.00; under age 4 is FREE;
Seniors-$7.00. We now take all credit cards in our ticket office. We use the latest in FM radiosound.
Debrean & Randy Loy, Films,
Food, & Fun!
Always dim your lights before entering the lot.
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.
I noticed you get both movies for the $7.50 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...
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.
Question: What is the inclement weather policy?
Answer: Rainchecks are offered to patrons who purchased their tickets before the rain began. If it is raining when you arrive, we assume you won't mind the rain. If the weather worsens, and everyone is very uncomfortable, rainchecks are available. Be sure to hold on to your tickets; you will need them to claim a raincheck.
Of course, there must be a reasonable number of patrons to make it worthwhile for us to go on with the show.
Note: You can send
questions to us and we'll try to answer them here on the web site.
Mission: Impossible - Rogue Nation
The rundown: Ethan Hunt (Tom Cruise) tracks an anti-IMF bent on global chaos, in this exciting fifth installment of the spy franchise. 131 minutes
MPAA Rating [PG-13] Action violence, brief partial nudity; for 13 and up
"If Tom Cruise worked any harder at entertaining a movie audience, he would be buttering everyone’s popcorn and directing patrons to their seats.
Cruise gives his ab-crunching, stunt-performing all in “Mission: Impossible — Rogue Nation,” a spy thriller that delivers all the globe-hopping action of an old-school James Bond movie without any of the campy humor.
In this fifth installment of the franchise, Cruise’s all-out drive starts in the opening scene in Minsk, where Cruise’s Ethan Hunt is trying to stop a rogue shipment of nerve gas being transported on a cargo plane — which, as you’ve probably seen in the pre-release hype, takes off with Cruise hanging onto an outer door. Not a bad way to start a movie.
Then the plot kicks in, as Hunt’s colleague in the Impossible Missions Force, William Brandt (Jeremy Renner), is in Washington, arguing before a Senate committee that the IMF shouldn’t be disbanded, as the CIA chief Hunley (Alec Baldwin) wants. Hunley doesn’t believe Hunt’s assertions that an anti-IMF, The Syndicate, is orchestrating accidents and terrorist actions around the globe. Hanley thinks, rather, that it’s Hunt who’s gone rogue. The Senate agrees, and the IMF is shut down.
Hunt soldiers on, staying ahead of Hunley’s agents while also tracking down the man in charge of The Syndicate, Solomon Lane (Sean Harris). Even with surreptitious help from Brandt, as well as his IMF friends Benji Dunn (Simon Pegg) and Luther Stickell (Ving Rhames), Hunt is always a step behind the slippery Lane.
The fact that he’s not several steps behind, or dead, can be attributed to the gorgeous Ilsa Faust (Rebecca Ferguson), a disavowed British Intelligence agent who is either working for Lane or against him. Part of the deliciousness of this movie is that neither Hunt nor the audience knows for sure.
Director/writer Christopher McQuarrie (who directed Cruise in “Jack Reacher,” and shares story credit here with Drew Pearce) is good at digging in at street level in the exotic locales, an itinerary includes Havana, Paris, Vienna, Casablanca and London. The fight choreography and the car chases are fast-paced and tightly edited, with a grimy authenticity missing in more cartoonish action movies. (I’m looking at you, “Furious 7.”) On the other hand, the scene where Hunt swims into an underwater data-storage system is 007-style malarkey, but it’s really cool to watch.
Cruise stays cool throughout “Mission: Impossible - Rogue Nation,” even when the movie is being stolen out from under him. The thief is Ferguson, a Swedish-born actress best known for two mini-series, the biblical “The Red Tent” and the Tudor-era “The White Queen.” Here, Ferguson is more Bond than Bond Girl, able to kill with a gun, a knife, a scissor-kick karate move or her piercing blue eyes.
If Cruise’s Hunt has one more movie in him, he should use it to hand the reins of the IMF to Ilsa. Considering Hollywood’s prevailing attitudes about women in action movies, it may be the most 'impossible mission' of all."
- Sean P. Means, The Salt Lake Tribune