DALLAS -- Service members, military families and retirees can get a free sneak peek of Paramount Pictures' "Terminator: Dark Fate," starring Arnold Schwarzenegger, Linda Hamilton, Mackenzie Davis, Diego Bonetta, Gabriel Luna and Natalia Reyes at Reel Time Theaters at Army and Air Force installations Oct. 26.

Included in the list of 10 installations getting the opportunity to see the film nearly a week before it is released in theaters to nationwide audiences is Fort Knox. The film will be shown in Waybur Theater.

The other nine military communities showing the movie preview are:

* Joint Base Andrews
* Fort Campbell
* F.E. Warren Air Force Base
* Hanscom Air Force Base
* Goodfellow Air Force Base
* Vandenberg Air Force Base
* Carlisle Barracks
* Fort Leonard Wood
* Malmstrom Air Force Base

"Watching a great movie is a lot of fun, especially with family and friends," said Air Force Chief Master Sgt. Luis Reyes, the Exchange's senior enlisted advisor. "And since the military and their families do so much for all of us, providing a free screening for them is the least we can do."

More than two decades have passed since Sarah Connor prevented Judgement Day, changed the future, and rewrote the fate of the human race. Dani Ramos (Natalia Reyes) is living a simple life in Mexico City with her brother (Diego Boneta) and father when a highly advanced and deadly new Terminator -- a Rev-9 (Gabriel Luna) -- travels back through time to hunt and kill her.

Dani's survival depends on her joining forces with two warriors: Grace (Mackenzie Davis), and enhanced super-soldier from the future, and a battle-hardened Sarah Connor (Linda Hamilton). As the Rev-9 ruthlessly destroys everything and everyone in its path on the hunt for Dani, the three are led to a T-800 (Arnold Schwarzenegger) From Sarah's past that may be there last best hope.

The film is rated R and officially opens in theatres Nov. 1.

"The Exchange is honored to work with Paramount Pictures to provide an advanced viewing of this first-run movie for troops and their families," Reyes said. "We couldn't do it without them."