More Vaporwave Movies To Add To Your List

Today we're going to be talking about the most vaporwave 80s and 90s art movies. For those who love the vaporwave aesthetic, these films are a must-watch for their dreamlike, nostalgic and highly-stylized visuals. So, let's get into it and see which art films embody the vaporwave aesthetic.
  • First on our list is the surrealist film "Eraserhead" from 1977. Directed by David Lynch, this film is a perfect example of the strange, dreamlike vibe that vaporwave often incorporates. The use of strange visuals and surreal imagery is a staple of the vaporwave aesthetic.

  • "Koyaanisqatsi" from 1982 is another great example of a vaporwave movie. Directed by Godfrey Reggio, this film explores the relationship between humans and nature through a series of visually stunning scenes. The film's use of dreamlike visuals and abstract imagery make it a perfect fit for the vaporwave genre.

  • Moving on to the 90s, we have "Dazed and Confused" from 1993. Directed by Richard Linklater, this film explores the lives of high school students in Texas during the 1970s. The film's use of bright colors and nostalgic imagery make it a great fit for the vaporwave aesthetic.

  • Next up, we have "Andromedia" from 1998 by Takashi Miike. This film is a teen romance meets cyber futuristic thriller. After dying in an accident a teenage girl finds her father has uploaded her memory on to a computer and trouble begins when a large corporation tries to steal it.  The film's a must-watch for vaporwave fans because it's steeped in nostalgia, satire, and retro-futurism with Virtual Reality and AI being a main focus of the plot line. 
Watch the preview below, you won't regret it!
  • "The Player" from 1992 is another film that embodies the vaporwave aesthetic. Directed by Robert Altman, this film explores the world of Hollywood through a series of interconnected stories. The film's use of stylized visuals and meta-commentary on the film industry make it a must-watch for vaporwave fans.

  • Lastly, we have "Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas" from 1998. Directed by Terry Gilliam, this film is a surreal journey through the city of Las Vegas. The film's use of dreamlike visuals and strange imagery make it a great fit for the vaporwave genre.

And there you have it,  six more vaporwave 80s and 90s art movies to checkout. These films are a great representation of the vaporwave genre and are a must-watch for fans of the aesthetic.