Scary movies to watch while high
13 horror movies to watch while high
Jerry Garcia's favorite movie was Abbott and Costello Meet Frankenstein, a 1948 comedy/horror mashup that he says gave him "a general fascination with the bizarre" that would fuel his music career.
"There are things in this world that are really weird. I don't think I knew that before I saw that movie, that there are things that are really weird, and there are people who are concerned with them," Garcia said in "The Movie That Changed My Life" in 1995. "That became important to me, and I guess I thought to myself, on some level, I think I want to be concerned with things that are weird. […] It seems like fun."
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Many of my own passions are fueled by a preoccupation with the bizarre, the weird, the baroque, and the fun — chief among them horror movies and cannabis. The first time I smoked weed was kind of terrifying. I spent most of the evening wandering the streets of Salt Lake City in a paranoid haze of disorientation and massive sensory overload. Overwhelming, awesome, spooky, and hilarious, my first night stoned awakened in me a deep, primordial fascination with the unknown — a fascination that evolved into a deep love for both cannabis and horror, and the rare opportunity to write about both for a living.
This with food and weed 🖤🤘 pic.twitter.com/l3pA6q2uRz— Stephanie Horror 🖤 (@StephanieHorror) October 6, 2021
And the deeper I dive into the cannabis industry, the more company I find I have. Turns out there's a rich tradition out there of cannabis enthusiasts who've mastered the art of smoking weed and watching horror movies. Just as mere "scares" aren't the only goal of a good horror film, the cannabis high is about far more than "feeling good." If you're doin' 'em right, horror movies and weed offer similar modes of catharsis through similarly heightened realities, and weed's ability to alter perception can directly enhance the sensory impact of a horror film's visual and thematic extremes.
And like cannabis, horror has always been an integral part of the counterculture, pushing the boundaries of mainstream thought with a political, socially potent edge that, more often than not, breeds progress.
Horror has always been social commentary.— Michelle Swope (@RedheadfromMars) October 7, 2021
Horror has always been queer.
Horror has always been political.
For those who dare treat themselves to a long, strange trip of thrills, chills, laughs, and some seriously dank visuals, here are 13 horror movies to watch while high this Spooky Season.The Texas Chainsaw Massacre 2 (1986)
The Texas Chainsaw Massacre 2 is director Tobe Hooper's comedic take on the psychopathic, killer-hillbilly family of his groundbreaking first film, setting them loose in a world of gonzo, heavy-metal visuals, and slapstick gore. It's funny, it's frenetic, it's grotesque, and it's got a chainsaw battle between Dennis Hopper and series avatar Leatherface. Do yourself a favor, roll a blunt and watch this thing.Mandy (2018)
Make no mistake: Mandy is a film for us stoners. Nicolas Cage goes full Cage as a lumberjack whose wife is kidnapped by a cult in the woods, spurring a heavy-metal odyssey of neon, blood, and vengeance, with a few psychedelic animated sequences — not to mention the odd fake commercial from the creators of "Too Many Cooks" — along the way. It all amounts to the dankest, trippiest, most metal cinematic terror ride of recent memory.The Shining (1980)
I have a buddy who's made an annual tradition of waking, baking, and watching The Shining on Halloween. Couldn't more emphatically recommend it if you're into that sorta thing, seeing how Stanley Kubrick's "masterpiece of modern horror" is an endless labyrinth of images and ideas — both gorgeous and terrifying — that practically begs for not one, but multiple high viewings.
If you're feeling really adventurous and don't mind a little recreational, mindblowing paranoia, toke up and watch Room 237, a documentary about the many obsessive, intricate fan theories surrounding The Shining, the most believable of which is that the film is an elaborate, subliminal visual essay on American colonialism and the genocide of Native Americans — heavy, but absolutely plausible.One (or all) of the OG Universal Monster Movies
The Mummy, The Bride of Frankenstein, The Wolf Man, The Creature from the Black Lagoon — take your pick. Practically every film in Universal's classic monster lineup is in light, shadow, and mood. Having watched a few of these in the company of my dab rig this year, I can vouch for their ability to absolutely wow the stoned viewer with some of the greatest black-and-white cinematography ever put on film. Most of these also clock in at under 80 minutes, so they're a low and worthwhile time lift. If you don't like black-and-white movies, it's because you haven't seen these ones.Freddy vs. Jason (2003)
I was bordering on stoned-out-of-my-mind the first time I watched this excellent slasher mashup, and I got completely lost in its vivid aesthetic, campy scares, and welcome laughs. Freddy vs. Jason's visual palette deviates from the aesthetics of both the Friday the 13th and Nightmare on Elm Street series in favor of something that not only works for both titular slasher titans but will also engross and envelop the stoned viewer. And if you haven't seen a single Freddy or Jason movie, don't worry — Freddy vs. Jason is as good a place as any to start.Dracula A.D. 1972 (1972)
Hammer Horror Productions' ode to swinging London and vampire schlock is one of several Hammer-Dracula flicks starring Christopher Lee, the greatest cinematic Dracula of them all, according to many horror fans, including yours truly.
Setting Lee's Dracula loose in swinging London to kill the descendants of Van Helsing, Dracula A. D. 1972 strikes a winning balance between now-gothic flair and the British-mod sensibility of its time. It's also got a few entertaining low-budget set pieces that are a blast to watch while high.House (1977)
House is an outta-this-world Japanese haunted-house "comedy" horror film that throws down the gauntlet on any other movie you may think is the wildest thing you've ever watched. Six teen girls take a trip to an aunt's home in the country, literally all sorts of supernatural chaos ensues, and every girl is slowly consumed by the house. Honestly, this film's many psychedelic-nightmare pleasures might make it the absolute best high-watch of all time.Manhunter (1986)
Most would consider Manhunter, based on Thomas Harris's first Hannibal Lecter novel, more a thriller than a horror film, but those people haven't enjoyed repeat viewings of this vaporwave joint in the midst of a heavy-indica haze like I have. Released five years before The Silence of the Lambs, Manhunter follows another FBI investigator, played by William Petersen of CSI fame, hunting down another serial killer with the help of a certain incarcerated, mad-genius cannibal. The plot will please all the true crime fans out there, and its minimalist fever-dream visuals and synth-heavy '80s soundtrack make Manhunter a top-tier couch-lock movie.Thirst (1979)
I honestly don't know why this one isn't a bigger deal among horror devotees. Thirst offers a fresh, Rosemary's Baby-esque take on the vampire genre, centering on a woman who's kidnapped by a weird medical cult who believes she's the descendent of an all-powerful, blood-sucking race. It's got all the makings of a great horror high-watch, with haunting terror sequences, a hypnotic pace, and lush, gently ultraviolent cinematography. Take your favorite warm-blankety edible with this one and let it wash over you.Rob Zombie's Halloween II (2007)
This is one of the most divisive movies in horror history. Rob Zombie takes the mythology of the original Halloween series and throws it in a grime-soaked blender, and, out of that dank-ass mush, bakes a uniquely trippy meditation on death, generational trauma, and local celebrity. In my experience, the things that make this such a worthwhile departure from a beloved horror property formula reveal themselves the higher you are when you watch it.Body Double (1984)
From Brian De Palma, master of suspense and dank aesthetics, this delightfully trashy, deceptively profound 1984 thriller is a satirical takedown of exploitation, commerce, and illusion in Hollywood with a full-on music video for Frankie Goes to Hollywood's "Relax" baked in for good measure. Spark up, enjoy, and, to paraphrase the film's cryptic tagline, don't believe everything you see.The Fog (1980)
Though not quite as popular as director John Carpenter's dank horror classics Halloween and The Thing, The Fog is every bit as cool and visually arresting. A nautical ghost story with a phenomenal cast and economical use of a limited set of effects, it's a classic spooky thrill ride, ironically ripe for enjoying under the influence of a clear, potent dab high. Stay away from the fog!The Masque of the Red Death (1964)
It's time for a new dance to begin ... the Dance of Death! If you're a horror fan, chances are one of the things that appeals to you about it is being able to process real-life trauma through the catharsis of the genre. Roger Corman's loose, unwieldy 1964 adaptation of Edgar Allen Poe's most psychedelic tale, The Masque of the Red Death, gained a lot of traction last year for its newfound relevance at the height of the pandemic. Odd how a groovy, colorful, hedonistic depiction of an evil prince, played with diabolical snark by the great Vincent Price, throwing a fortified party for his elite inner circle as a pandemic ravages the populace would feel so prescient in 2021…
...happy Halloween, folks.
Featured image by Gina Coleman/Weedmaps
15 Psychedelic Horror Movies to Watch Stoned • Stoners Rotation
The horror genre of movies has earned a loyal following over the decades since its roots in the 80s. And while several offshoots and subgenres exist, few are quite as riveting and mind-bending as psychedelic horror movies.
So turn down the lights and whip out your glow-in-the-dark pipe for your toking pleasure. Cause this is about to be a wild ride.
Scary Psychedelic Movies
Designed to subvert what would be considered normal, psychedelic horror takes the standard tropes that inform scary movies and adds elements that can make the movie feel as trippy as it is unsettling. What truly makes the subgenre so fascinating, however, is its ability to unnerve you in a way that stays with you forever.
Here are some of the best psychedelic horror movies to watch stoned.
A biologist embarks on a treacherous journey into a mysterious, inexplicable zone where nothing makes sense. On the surface, this seems like a straightforward enough plot. Yet Annihilation indulges in mind-bending themes that reveal themselves in subtle ways throughout the movie.
Psychedelic visuals and sound blend seamlessly with bloody gore and psychological thrills. And by the end, we’re left with both answers and questions.
Color Out of Space (2019)
When a movie involves a family moving out to a secluded farmhouse in search of a peaceful, quiet life, you already know they’re going to find anything but that. Yet, this absolute spectacle of a movie somehow transcends all expectations, especially with our very own Tommy Chong!
Color Out of Space is an H. P. Lovecraft adaptation directed by Richard Stanley and starring Nicolas Cage. And this combination of eccentrically gifted artists has delivered one of the best psychedelic horror movies of our time.
But be warned: you’ll never see pink quite the same again.
Writer and director Lukas Feigelfeld’s feature directorial debut makes an extremely bold statement in the quietest ways possible. An audiovisual treat, Hagazussa – which translates to “Witch” – follows the story of an outcast in a mountain village that is subject to the torment of all she encounters. How these experiences shape her and inform the choices makes form the crux of the story.
The spellbinding atmospheric visuals, unsettling score, and stellar performances make up the core of what would be one of the most arresting psychedelic horror movies to come out of this decade.
Yet another folk horror story to add to your psychedelic horror movie list, Midsommar is something rather unique within the subgenre. It follows the same tropes of a group of disillusioned, detached city folk seeking refuge and comfort in a distant off-grid town only to realize they are way out of their depths.
Except what this film does is take that core idea and with the help of mushrooms and psychotropics, a brilliant cast, and some inspired direction from Ari Aster, delivers an extremely chilling portrayal of a descent into euphoric insanity.
Recent years have definitely leaned into the folk horror genre, and it’s not a surprising shift. While the idea has always been a popular approach in horror, there has been a greater yearning for quiet farm living. More people are pining for the simple life, away from the anxiety-inducing hustle and bustle of the city. So, naturally, the biggest fear many people have is the chilling idea that out on the supposedly peaceful, simple farm life is some nightmarish supernatural cult that’s out to murder you and use your skull as a singing bowl.
Nic Cage is one of those performers that never lets you know his next move. He goes from insane highs to inexplicable lows, yet his recent body of work suggests he has found quite the calling in the psychedelic horror movie genre.
Mandy, like Color Out of Space, features similarly trippy visuals and an equally stellar performance from Cage.
Under the Skin (2013)
Regardless of which genre you prefer, there’s an alien invasion movie to quench your thirst. But no matter how many alien-themed films you’ve consumed, you’ve never seen one like Under the Skin.
Director Jonathan Glazer’s vision for the film centered around the idea of observing the human condition through the eyes of an alien. The horror stems, largely, from the alien’s descent not into madness, but humanity. The more it sees itself in humanity, the more of humanity it sees in itself. And very few things are more horrifying than that.
The film’s psychedelic visuals are understated and enthralling. And Scarlett Johannson’s performance serves as the anchor that binds everything together.
Where films like Under the Skin make liberal use of technology to craft their unsettling worlds, movies like House deployed a level of ingenuity unique to an era before modern visual effects. The result is something that truly gets under your skin – and lingers.
House is an experimental comedy horror, which is already trippy in itself. It features amateur actors who portray a group of teens on a trip that begins innocently enough and ends with the group in danger of being devoured by the house that was meant to be their solace.
Director Nobuhiko Obayashi encouraged playfulness on the set, filming without a storyboard and using techniques that involved not being able to see what the final scene would look like till the film was completed. Several people involved with the project found the story to be incomprehensible. The final product is a fever dream that feels like a wild trip, yet somehow the harder you trip, the more it seems to all come together.
Kafka’s Supermarket (2019)
Categorized as an “experimental surrealist science fiction dystopian horror film,” Kafka’s Supermarket is as psychedelic as they come. But it also leans into some punk themes, seeing as it deals with anti-capitalist and anti-commercialism themes. Mostly, though, it offers a mind-melting array of audiovisual experiences that will make your skin crawl and the hair on the back of your neck stand up.
It’s like watching an episode of Adult Swim’s Off The Air. Except much, much more trippy.
Berberian Sound Studio (2012)
As far as audiovisual experiences go, Berberian Sound Studio easily makes it to the top of the list as one of the trippiest. A uniquely unsettling horror experience that relies on sound as its vehicle, this film centers on a sound engineer named Gilderoy who is roped into working on a what he believes is a film about horses.
Instead, he finds himself working on a horror film. A consummate professional, he gets to work using vegetables to create the sounds required. But as the horror and gore intensify and the voiceover cast and crew begin to unravel, Gilderoy finds himself trapped in a never-ending horror story of his own, helplessly watching his mind slip away.
Unlike the other psychedelic movies on this list, you won’t find Dark on streaming sites. At least, not by that name
Dark is the “Schrader Cut” of the movie “Dying of the Light.” Starring Nic Cage and Anton Yelchin, the movie was panned upon release. It was subsequently disowned by the cast after it was revealed the film had been subjected to heavy editing by the producers against the wishes and vision of the film’s writer and director, Paul Schrader.
Regardless of your views on the controversy, the film did ultimately lack heart and it’s understandable why the minds behind it were devastated by how it turned out. Dark, however, proves to be a completely different experience, one worth watching. Especially when you’re stoned.Schrader shares comparison videos between Dying of the Light and Dark
Dying of the Light is an action thriller that has Cage playing a decorated CIA veteran named Evan Lake whose light is fading out owing to dementia brought on by his traumatic torture at the hands of a terrorist. He makes it his lifelong mission to find the man that did this to him, despite being repeatedly told his target died during the operation to rescue Lake.
Where the original film focuses on this cross-country chase, Dark focuses instead on Lake’s deteriorating mind. Schrader uses unique directorial techniques to take the viewer on this spiraling journey, culminating in one of the trippiest sequences you’ve ever seen.
The film was released by Schrader as a torrent and is now offered as a digital file via the UCLA Film Archives.
Jacob’s Ladder (1990)
A war veteran attempts to cope with the traumatic loss of his child but his gradually dissociating mind blurs the lines between reality and the horrifying extremes of his imagination.
Most reviews of Jacob’s Ladder call it “disorienting,” and there’s really no other way to describe it. It serves as a precursor to a lot of modern horror movies, particularly in the psychedelic subgenre. Shades of it are also evident in the vision behind movies like Dark.
Ultimately, there are many ways a horror movie can spook you. But the theme of a mind deconstructing before your eyes is truly one of the most unsettling ways.
A man and his child are playing on a farm when he is suddenly abducted. Three years later, he emerges fully grown from the womb of a woman. And that’s just the beginning of what this spectacle has to offer.
When XTRO was first released, it was met with disapproval all around, despite earning praise for its special effects. The film’s low budget meant its creators had to get, well, creative. And as such, it tells a really creepy alien horror story using some truly weird visuals. All in all, an absolute treat for the stoned mind.
What’s trippier than a psychedelic horror movie? A horror movie about psychedelics.
Bliss follows Dezzy, a young artist facing a creative block that threatens to destroy her life. Willing to try anything, she indulges in a hallucinogenic drug. One binge leads to another, and soon, Dezzy is spiraling and losing her mind. This, of course, is only intensified by her sudden, inexplicable thirst for blood.
There are several high points in Bliss and a few low ones. Overall, however, it stands out as a visual masterpiece. At several points, it delivers some wonderful acid trip aesthetics, not unlike other films on this list, such as Mandy.
If it isn’t abundantly clear by now, psychedelics and horror movies are a match made in a hellscape. The combination of the two somehow brings out the most jarring, unsettling, and stunning work a creator is able to offer.
Climax opens with a group of dancers who gather at a house party for a rehearsal and some general fun. When they realize their drinks have been spiked with LSD, the crew descends into the ultimate bad trip that progresses into total mayhem as the night rolls on.
The film is based in part on a true event where dancers gathered at a party found their drinks spiked with LSD. The rest of the events of the film are fictional, yet knowing that somehow does not make it any less of a disturbing watch.
Beyond the Black Rainbow (2010)
Psychedelic horror, psychological thriller, a bad trip, and the mind that brought Mandy to life all come together in this wildly trippy, unsettling horror flick.
A young woman with ESP battles heavy sedation and impenetrable walls in her attempt to escape from a quasi-futuristic commune that is holding her captive. The facility’s purpose revolves around the concept of perpetual happiness and enlightenment. The focus on these ideals is nestled uncomfortably amid torturous captivity and psychological torment.
The film earned significant praise for its visuals, earning comparisons to classics like THX 1138, A Clockwork Orange, 2001: A Space Odyssey, Solaris, and many more.
In describing the themes that influenced the film, writer and director Panos Cosmatos has stated that the “black rainbow” referred to the insatiable desire to reach an unattainable state, to one’s own detriment. Black Rainbow is ultimately a commentary on and criticism of outdated power structures and the control “boomers” wield over the identity and agency of the modern youth.
Psychedelics and Horror: The Devil’s Tango
Blending the aesthetics of psychedelics with the beauty of horror is perhaps one of the greatest creations in modern film. After all, nothing quite embraces and deconstructs the human condition quite like psychedelic horror movies do. It’s impossible not to descend from that high feeling like you’ve been changed forever. And that’s precisely why this subgenre remains irreplaceable.
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Smokey Brains: 10 Films About Stoneheads
March 30, 2019 / Grigory Cheragin
In light of the release of the hippie comedy The Beach Bum, in which Matthew McConaughey does not part with a joint, KinoReporter has compiled a selection of other films about lovers of relaxation.
The comedy sub-genre "stoner films", which is based on the culture of cannabis use, originated in the United States in the early 70s. The gradual legalization of marijuana in America has led to the popularization of the genre, and many of the films related to it have gained cult status. Hero Matthew McConaughey in the new comedy Harmony Korina "Beach Bum" spends whole days in drugs and alcohol intoxication and may well become the new face of stoner comedy .
The Big Lebowski (1998)
An aging hippie spends his days smoking joints, drinking White Russian cocktails and bowling with his crazy friends. The dude (or Dude) enjoys life until the bouncers break into his lair and piss on his hallway rug. In the plot of picture The Coen Brothers starring Jeff Bridges is hard to find logic, but that hasn't stopped it from becoming a cult and The Dude an icon for past and future generations of gouging.
The Third Extra (2012)
Creator of Family Guy Seth MacFarlane made a fantastic film in which a teddy bear named Ted came to life with a bong every few minutes. Little Bear with his owner and best friend John, played by Mark Wahlberg , like to sit on the couch in front of the TV and discuss current TV shows and various pop culture events. By their behavior, they really enrage the main character's girlfriend Lori ( Mila Kunis ), but even she cannot separate them.
Rappers Method Man and Redman go to study at one of the most prestigious universities in the world and arrange a real drug revolution there. The guys create their own laboratory, throw large-scale parties and force excellent students to take exams for them.
End of the World 2013: Apocalypse Hollywood Style
Seth Rogen, Jay Brushel, Jonah Hill and a dozen other famous Hollywood actors who play themselves host a housewarming party at Franco's 900 9009 Right in the middle of a crazy party outside the house, a real apocalypse unfolds, and a hole is formed on the lawn near the mansion, blowing out to the earth's core. All the stars who are good friends in real life stay in a confined space and try not to go crazy and starve to death.
High and Confused (1993)
Small-town Texas students are trying to make the most of their last day before graduation. Directed by Richard Linklater, perfectly captures the spirit of the 70s of the last century, showing the everyday life of teenagers. They cheerfully discuss the creations of Aerosmith , talk about the alien invasion of Earth, ponder their first sexual experience and argue about how much and how often George Washington smoked joints.
Inherent Vice (2014)
A private detective played by Joaquin Phoenix wanders around Los Angeles, trying to solve the mystery of the disappearance of an ex-girlfriend, but only finds new problems on his head. The funny and darn charming Doc Sportello is hard to put down as director Paul Thomas Anderson puts Thomas Pynchon's novel through his hazy filter.
Pineapple Express: Sitting Smoking (2008)
Seth Rogan again and James Franco again. The main popularizers of the stoner films genre of our time accidentally find themselves at the scene of a crime and leave evidence - a rare variety of cannabis. Running away from the gangsters, ninjas and responsibility chasing them, the guys try to solve all their problems with the help of a joint.
Harold and Kumar Go Wild (2004)
Roommates Harold and Kumar live ordinary and boring lives. To dilute the gray everyday life a little, the guys decide to relax a little. New circumstances suck them into a maelstrom of adventure, during which they meet by Neil Patrick Harris , fend off wild raccoon attacks and end up in the New Jersey State Penitentiary.
Jay and Silent Bob Strike Back (2001)
Jay and Bob head to Hollywood to thwart Miramax's plans to make a film about their lives. Once in the center of the entertainment industry, friends realize that cinema is not as honest as they previously thought.
Middle 90's rapper Ice Cube found time not only to record gangster albums, but also to play simple loafers from the outskirts of Los Angeles. Cube, along with his friend Smokey , likes to spend evenings on the doorstep of the house, looking at passers-by and discussing everyday problems. But their serene everyday life comes to an end when the guys owe the drug dealer $ 200.
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Movies like Dazed and Confused with similarities description
1976, Texas. High school students in a small town have their last class today. They intend to celebrate this event properly. A grand party is coming, where there will be a lot of booze, and, of course, there will be unbridled sex, drugs and loud music.
According to the tradition of the school, graduates beat newcomers with bats. But suddenly the first-year students rebuff the most impudent graduates. Well, then - sheer madness and fun until the morning!
The following collections cover the same topics as this movie
Movies about teenagers
Movies about the 70s
Films about high school
Movies about Texas
Movies about stoned
Films about adolescence and adulthood
Movies about hippies
Movies about stoners
TOP movies like "Dazed and Confused": The Breakfast Club (1985), Rushmore Academy (1998), Terry (2011), Dangerous Games (2002), Fandango (1985), Curious Chance (2006), To Each His Own (2016), Super Peppers (2007), Friday (1995), Daze (2007), The Overgrown (2008), Summer Kings (2013).