Enemy of the Reich: New Film Sheds Light on Astounding Secret Agent
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All offers for Enemy of the Reich: The Noor Inayat Khan Story have expired.
The last date listed for Enemy of the Reich: The Noor Inayat Khan Story was Saturday February 15, 2014 / 7:00pm.
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Scooby and his colorful friends are driving their Mystery Machine to the Warner Theatre to solve one of the gang's signature comedy mysteries. A mischievous ghost is haunting a local theater, and it's up to Shaggy, Fred, Velma, Daphne and Scooby-Doo to get to the bottom of things. This new interactive live event features exciting production numbers, including one built around the famous theme song, "Scooby-Doo, Where Are You?" plus new tunes created just for this show. With its cartoonish capers, professional cast of actors, clever staging and spooky special effects, this hilariously fun musical will have young audiences on the edge of their seats, waiting for the big moment when the evildoer is unmasked. Learn More
Reviews & Ratings
Featured review from Dee Cardiff
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Very nice being at the Warner Theatre - w/a full house for this World Premier of the Noor Inayat Khan story! The story broadened my views on who served in the war and how brave they were. Especially poignant was the onstage appearance and standing ovation for two women, Betty Mcintosh and Doris Bohrer who served as spies in WWII. So glad GoldStar gave us the oportunity to attend this event!
Quotes & Highlights
- Watch the trailer for <em><a target="_blank" href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=X2nM12xbAUM">Enemy of the Reich</a>.</em>
The film contains brief scenes of violence during war and may not be suitable for all children. Parents may use their own discretion.
About the Ticket Supplier: Warner TheatreThe Warner's special place in the history of Washington began in the 1920s when dozens of grand theaters and moviehouses lit up downtown. Built first for vaudeville and silent movies, the Theatre was opened as the Earle Theatre in 1924.
The Earle switched to a movies-only policy in 1945 and in 1947, owner Harry Warner, one of the Hollywood's Warner Brothers, visited Washington and told his tour guide Julian Brylawski (one of the original builders) that since he owned the theatre, his name should be on the marquee. Thus the Earle Theatre became the Warner Theatre.