T will be like the school disco all over again, but with less of that sticky, unusual-coloured punch.
A trio of 1980s pop soul crooners rewind and reunite for a tour, which stops off at Swansea's Grand Theatre on Wednesday, October 30.
Go West, Hue and Cry and The Christians share the stage for a night of retro chart hits, and Go West's Peter Cox says the screaming teenage girls might have gone, but he enjoys the performance now far more than ever did back then.
"Because of the way things happened for Richard Drummie and I, one minute we were playing pubs and clubs to a handful of people, and the next we were touring Japan with The Style Council, playing to more people than we had ever seen before in our lives.
"I remember being terrified.
"Richard and I were so scared we couldn't really enjoy it, which is a shame.
"And there was so much screaming at those Go West shows that we couldn't hear anything, which was so frustrating.
"I just wished they would be quiet so I could sing!
"And now there is a comical element to me going out and swinging my pants and people wanting to see me do it."
A lot of water has passed under the bridge since the duo were atop the charts with Four Tops-flavoured tracks like We Close Our Eyes and King of Wishful Thinking, with Peter releasing solo albums in the interim and with Richard founding his own studio.
But happily the pair can still find enough musical meeting points to make the reunion work.
And the old songs feel like members of the family now.
Having said that, retro is where Peter's tastes lie anyway.
"I have always loved the classic rock and blues voices — people like Paul Rodgers, from Free.
"I remember standing next to Phil Collins at The Brit Awards, back when we were getting hits.
"He was asked by a reporter if there were any voices around that he was excited by and he said 'no, not really.'
"I was standing right next to him and I like to think of myself as a 'proper singer' so I was a bit put out by that.
"But I'm starting to come into line with that feeling now myself.
"I know every generation has its own singers but I don't know why so many of them now feel the need to be so mannered."
He isn't alone with that gripe, though some new acts do float his boat.
"I'm listening to Vintage Trouble at the moment, who were on at Glastonbury the same day the Stones played, but they didn't get any BBC coverage
"And I go back to acts like Chickenfoot a lot.
"I don't want to be seen to be chasing trends more than absolutely necessary, particularly if I'm not passionate about a trend, so I do tend to got back to my roots, and that is the blues.
"They are universal.
"It sounds like a cliche but the blues still works because it is about honesty and about telling it like it is.
"As Go West we were often accused of being a manufactured band which we weren't.
"And it is a shame that people think your career ended on a particular day, when I have had some success as a songwriter, but hey, I am well aware that it is a young man's game and I am grateful I can still go out and that people want to be entertained by me.
"And if anything I can enjoy it more this time around because I'm not so scared."