In the clip, Daft Punk and Nile Rodgers get down in the background, while Pharrell croons and commands the dance-y crowd like another episode of Soul Train. It's shimmery, yet not overdone. It's glittery, without showing off any five-figure bling. Music is finally back to the basics, and it's refreshing. Indeed, in a recent interview with NME, Nile Rodgers proclaimed that shooting the video reminded him of "Good Times" and playing early Chic shows: "It moved me in a way I've only been moved a couple of times before. I can count those times on my hand. When we first played 'Let's Dance' and 'Good Times' for a room full of strangers, and I saw their reaction. When I first heard Diana Ross outside of a recording studio, in a nightclub. People responded in a visceral, primal, spiritual way."