Discover Best Movies & Documentaries About Electronic Dance Music – Part 1.

From clubs to festivals, electronic dance music unites global enthusiasts. Discover the best movies & documentaries in our series – Part 1! From the birth of iconic genres to the rise of legendary DJs, get ready to dive deep into the beats that move the world.

As an editorial team and magazine, we aim to bring you not only the latest news from the world of dance music but also educational content monitoring the history of electronic dance music. This time, we have 5 movie recommendations that you should definitely see. These are films that have left the biggest mark on us, and we believe they will entertain you as well.

Pump Up The Volume! (1990)

Mark is an intelligent but shy teenager who has just moved to Arizona from the East Coast. His parents give him a short-wave radio so he can talk to his pals, but instead he sets up shop as pirate deejay Hard Harry, who becomes a hero to his peers while inspiring the wrath of the local high school principal. When one of Harry’s listeners commits suicide, inspired chaos breaks out at the school and the authorities are called in to put a stop to Harry’s broadcasts

Berlin Calling (2008)

A man tours clubs around the globe with his manager and girlfriend. On the eve of their largest album release he is admitted to a psychiatric clinic after overdosing at a gig.

Under The Electric Sky (2014)

More than 350,000 people celebrate electronic dance music at the 2013 Electric Daisy Carnival. Synopsis. The film chronicles the community and life of festival-goers during Electric Daisy Carnival in Las Vegas, the largest dance and music festival held in the US.

Leave The World Behind (2014)

A music documentary following the last tour of the band Swedish House Mafia in 2012/2013, the film tells a story of friendship and huge success.

High Tech Soul: The Creation of Techno Music (2006)

HIGH TECH SOUL is the first documentary to tackle the deep roots of techno music alongside the cultural history of Detroit, its birthplace. From the race riots of 1967 to the underground party scene of the late 1980s, Detroit’s economic downturn didn’t stop the invention of a new kind of music that brought international attention to its producers and their hometown.

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