Foo Fighter's Dave Grohl discusses the band's new film Studio 666

From drummer for Nirvana to founder of The Foo Fighters, Dave Grohl is a true rock legend.

Together the Foo's have won 12 Grammys, and last year they were inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame.

Now they're going from wild music videos to a full-length horror film.

In the film Studio 666, the legendary band moves into a mansion to record their much-anticipated 10th album Medicine at Midnight.

Soon, Grohl is battling supernatural forces that threaten the completion of the album and the lives of the band.

"All of those things are like wicked old rock'n'roll clichés," Grohl says.

"Like someone's got writer's block or someone walks in the studio and starts clapping... And then you start arguing over arrangements and the singer wants to go solo."

"So you take that Spinal Tap element and then mix it with the Evil Dead and then you kind of have the Studio 666."

Grohl says the greatest thing is that they have a movie with Kerry King from the metal band Slayer and singer-songwriter Lionel Richie in the same movie - two musicians from polar-opposite genres.

He says the band found learning dialogue fine because they have been making "ridiculous" videos for 26 years and the production was just a bigger extension of the videos.

"We take the albums that we make very seriously, we take the live shows very seriously... Everything else is just like, we are like kids in a candy store, we just go bananas," Grohl says.

"To be honest I don't think anybody took it too seriously, we didn't imagine it was going to be this full-length feature film."

He says it was mostly about having fun and it was a challenge everyone was willing to take.

In regards to live shows, Grohl says with the pandemic they are needing to find a way to make sure everyone is protected and safe because as humans we need to get together and share experiences.

"That tangible communal experience human beings need to experience that."