The brothers Lawrence, now known to the world as Disclosure, fit the bill of these high-intake ’90s babies. Recently they’ve been lighting up the U.K. airwaves with the master strokes of their album: the bulbous, sermonizing “When A Fire Starts To Burn” and “Latch” led by the intonations of crooner, Sam Smith. With the hallow onset of dubstep, there needed to be swift reaction from purveyors of dance-house. Disclosure may just be the answer.
And now, for the sake of celebrating all that’s born from need, poignant lines from underappreciated ’80s film Electric Dreams, in which a man and his computer fight for the affections of a woman backed by the soundtrack of synthesizing mastermind Giorgio Moroder:
Miles Harding: “You can play it for her, you can play it for me.”
Miles Harding: Play it, Sam.
Edgar: What key?
Miles Harding: Your favorite.
Edgar: You want verses first, or the choruses?
Miles Harding: Any way you like.