1: How much do we love Giorgio Moroder?
1: Well, he came in and gave us this great spoken word bit about his early days in music and how he invented the four-on-the-floor click.
2: That's great. It's such a slice of history. But who knew he sounded like Werner Herzog?
1: Huh, you're right.
2: So, what are we going to do with this spoken bit?
1: Well, I've got this chord thing that I've put into a vintage-style arpeggiator, for that 70s Moroder feeling.
2: Good, good. But I think it needs something more!
1: Hmm. How about some disco guitar? That worked so well on "Get Lucky".
2: Getting there - but he's talking about breaking the old rules and creating something new. Right now we just have some loops under a vocal track. This needs something else...
1: A small jazz ensemble?
2: that goes with the music history theme. I think we're getting somewhere.
2: Strings aren't really new.
1: Hey why not instead of just a keyboard pad we actually bring in some real strings?
2: Oooh - and how about we have a break in the middle of everything - stop the rest of the music completely while they play their own version of your chord progression?
1: Hey I think you've got something there. But now we've split the track in half - the first half had the history lesson, so what do we do with the second half to keep it interesting?
2: Hey why don't we bring in legendary drummer Omar Hakim and have him kick a hundred kinds of ass?
1: That's an excellent idea. Let's add some synth lines matched with his playing so it sounds like he's cybernetically enhanced.
2: Mmm - cybernetically enhanced! We love that! But since it's now building to something, let's go all-out.
1: Like what?
2: Wailing electric guitar. Who's with me?
1: I am! But after it peaks, I think we need one final flourish.
2: And that would be...?
1: Let's go back to the Click - the heart of this whole thing - and wind it down so you can tell it's just an electronic tone. Wraps it all up nicely, non?
[They nod their shiny helmets. Fist bump.]