These upcoming flicks, films and festivals have us Reel Psyched.

Rocks Off is best known for taking sex, drugs and rock n’ roll to the water via their concert cruises; now they present the first ever Rocks Off Film Festival, focusing on (you guessed it) rock n’ roll.

Jake Szufnarowski, Rocks Off founder and front man for Tragedy (a metal tribute to the Bee Gees), believes this is the first rock film festival. He and his crew handpicked most of the features and for many of them, this is their NYC premiere. “My focus was to have a select number of screenings and only pick films I would actually go to the theater and pay to see myself,” he told us. “Quality over quantity was our mantra!”

Some highlights include “Charles Bradley: Soul of America,” about an R&B singer who released a successful debut album at 62 years old (trailer above), and a screening of “Point Break” with a live soundtrack by Great White Caps. “Cuz let’s face it – the original soundtrack has not aged well and how could the quintessential surf/action movie not have a surf soundtrack?!” Szufnarowski says.

There’ll be a number of surprise guests at screenings and light shows by video-projectionist/keytar extraordinaire B.A Miale between films.

Here’s what we’re reel psyched about at the Rocks Off Film Festival and beyond:

“Return of the Street Fighter”

It’s part two of Spectacle’s “Street Fighter Trilogy” and Sonny Chiba is back as Takuma Tsurugi, this time taking on a Yakuza family that’s been embezzling money from charities for their own operations. And don’t think Tsurugi’s gone soft — he’ll still battle with police and other “good” guys.
Spectacle Theater, 124 S. 3rd St., Williamsburg; 10 p.m.; $5

“Race With the Devil” + Free popcorn, bingo, taco menu.

What happens when two motorcyclists vacationing with their families in Colorado happen upon a satanic cult mid-human sacrifice? Let’s just say it involves a dead dog, high-speed chases, shotguns and a lot of chanting.
Lady Jay’s, 633 Grand St., Williamsburg; 8 p.m.; free

“Can’t Hardly Wait”
(Part of 2013 SummerScreen) + Performance by Jeffrey Lewis

Catch the first flick of this summer’s SummerScreen series in McCarren Park. Starring ’90s superstars Jennifer Love Hewitt, Seth Green and Ethan Embry, “Can’t Hardly Wait” tracks the antics of high school students at a party following graduation day. Did we mention the major ’90s soundtrack featuring Blink-182, Smash Mouth, Busta Rhymes, Missy Elliott and more? We did now!
McCarren Park, corner of N. 12th St. and Bedford, Williamsburg; 6:30 p.m.; free

“Fahrenheit 451”

Francois Truffaut’s take on the classic by Ray Bradbury sees Guy Montag — a firefighter whose duty is to burn all books — fire up a romance with the book-hoarding Clarice and begin to question the government’s motives as he develops an interest in reading these books himself.
Anthology Film Archives, 32 Second Ave., East Village; 6:45 p.m.; $10

“Easy Rider”

Masterminded by Peter Fonda and Dennis Hopper, it’s the cult classic that gave Jack Nicholson his first big break. It’s the story of the beat generation, exploring drugs, the beginning and end of hippie culture and an America that’s seen better days — plus a cameo by Phil Spector.
Tompkins Square Park, E. 9th St. and Avenue A, East Village; 6:00 p.m.; free

“East End Babylon” (part of Rocks Off Film Festival)

Street fighting, football and rock ‘n’ roll, it’s the story of two brothers growing up on the East End of London, starting one of the most influential punk bands of all time, spawning the “Oi! movement,” and constantly spitting in the face of adversity. If you’re not a huge Cockney Rejects fan now, you will be.
Kraine Theater, 85 East 4th St., East Village; 8 p.m.; tickets $8

“The Warriors”

“Warriors, come out and play-i-ay!” In 1979 the gritty streets of NYC mean you have to be part of a gang, but when the head of The Gramercy Riffs is killed after trying to unite all the NY gangs, the Coney Island based Warriors get the blame, and all hell breaks loose.
Nitehawk Cinema, 136 Metropolitan Ave., Willamsburg; midnight; tickets, $11

Rocks Off Short Film Fest: “The Making of Dark Roots of Earth: Testament’s 10th Studio Album,” “American Juggalo,” “Stray Dawg,” “All Hail The Beat.”

Watch the making of thrash metal band Testament’s tenth studio album, take a deep look at the subculture of Insane Clown Posse-obsessed Juggalos, see a country star-turned-runner take on a huge marathon, and learn about the drum machine created in 1984 that still produces hip hop beats for some of the most popular artists today. All short films were handpicked by the crew at Rocks Off.
Kraine Theater, 85 East 4thSt., East Village; 6 p.m.; tickets $8


“Last Days Here” (part of Rocks Off Film Festival)

Bobby Liebling, lead singer for heavy metal band Pentagram, has been making music since the early ’70s.  Watch him battle his demons as his manager Sean Pelletier lends a hand in trying to get Liebling out of his parent’s basement and back on to the stage. Not for the faint of heart, this documentary features graphic scenes of heavy drug abuse and its repercussions.
Kraine Theater, 85 East 4th St., East Village; 8 p.m.; tickets $8

“Jason Becker: Not Dead Yet” (part of Rocks Off Film Festival)

At 19 years old metal, guitarist Jason Becker (Cacophony, David Lee Roth) was diagnosed with Lou Gehrig’s Disease and told he would never make music again. See the story of a man who defied all odds by continuing to make music without the ability to move or speak. Made with the full cooperation of Becker and his family this is the first time Becker’s story has been given the onscreen treatment.
Kraine Theater, 85 East 4th St., East Village; 6 p.m.; tickets $8