Updated Mon Oct 5, 2015
STARTS FRI OCT 23
PATRON'S GUIDE TO
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.
Debrean & Randy Loy, Films,
Food, & Fun!
Always dim your lights before entering the lot.
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...
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.
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.
MPAA Rating:Rated PG-13 for some strong language, injury images, and brief nudity
The rundown: A stranded astronaut (Matt Damon) tries to survive on Mars, while his crew and NASA devise a rescue, in this brilliantly realized science-fiction drama. 141 minutes.
When humanity finally gets its act together and sends astronauts to Mars, we can only hope the mission is as cool — and our explorers as noble, smart and brave — as those in “The Martian.” Director Ridley Scott does here what he has always done, from “Alien” to “Blade Runner” to “Gladiator”: He creates a fully realized film universe, then populates it with great actors playing fascinating characters doing astonishing things. In “The Martian,” Scott and screenwriter Drew Goddard (“Cloverfield,” “The Cabin in the Woods”) adapt Andy Weir’s science-fiction novel into a perfectly paced survival thriller that is as riveting as it is technologically authentic. (I don’t care if the science is picked apartNeil deGrasse Tyson or some other egghead picks apart the science — the movie feels plausible, and that’s what matters here.) In the near future, NASA sends a six-person mission to Mars. The exploration of the Red Planet gets cut short when a massive storm hits, and the crew must climb aboard the launch vehicle and escape. In the storm, one astronaut, botanist Mark Watney (Matt Damon), is hit by debris and presumed dead — forcing the commander, Melissa Lewis (Jessica Chastain), to make the awful decision to leave him behind. But, surprise, Watney survives the storm, his torso impaled by an antenna array. He gets himself safely to the crew’s habitat and, after a little self-surgery, sizes up his situation: The habitat has life support for 30 days (or “sols,” the time it takes Mars to rotate once) and food for several months — but it would take four years for NASA to send a rescue party, and that’s only if he can signal Earth that he’s alive. But Watney has supplies and, more important, his wits. “I’m going to have to science the s--- out of this thing,” he declares in his video log. Back at Mission Control, NASA director Teddy Sanders (Jeff Daniels) must deliver the bad news of Watney’s fate. But, then, one of Sanders’ scientists, Vincent Kapoor (Chiwetel Ejiofor), notices something strange: Someone’s moving stuff around on the Mars mission’s landing area — an indication that Watney might be alive. Now Sanders, under pressure from mission director Mitch Henderson (Sean Bean), must decide whether to risk a rescue. He also must decide whether to tell Lewis and her returning crew (Michael Peña, Kate Mara, Sebastian Stan and Aksel Hennie) that their colleague is alive. Scott, aided by razor-sharp cinematography by Dariusz Wolski (“The Walk”) and production designer Arthur Max’s clean lines, makes every step of Watney’s struggle and the NASA response feel true-to-life. The stellar supporting cast — Kristen Wiig, Mackenzie Davis, Donald Glover and Benedict Wong all have notable roles back on Earth — smartly depict the can-do camaraderie we always hope resides at NASA. At the center of it all, Damon gives a quietly intense performance as the stranded astronaut. His low-key charm pays off as the actor shows Watney deploying his intelligence and a wickedly droll humor through tiny victories and life-threatening setbacks. Through Damon, “The Martian” finds life, and irrepressible humanity, on Mars
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