If the whole of David Bowie's Let's Dance had sounded like this, there could have been few complaints. A high-energy, effervescent rocker, it epitomizes all that was good about Bowie's 1983 reinvention as a willing superstar -- the speed with which so many of the production techniques began sounding dated, contrarily, merely highlights the flaws inherent in the reinvention itself.
Nevertheless, it is a furiously punchy number, redolent of an old-time rocker (producer Nile Rodgers later compared it to Little Richard) and, as a single, it reached number two in the U.K., number 14 in America. It was a regular in the Serious Moonlight tour repertoire; indeed, a live version appeared on the B-side of the single. It was performed live in 1987 and 1990, while Bowie also cut a version with Tina Turner for use in a Pepsi commercial.