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Produced by Pharrell, it serves as the lead single from Thicke's album of the same name. Thicke and Williams were found liable for copyright infringement by a federal jury in March , and Gaye was awarded posthumous songwriting credit based on the royalties pledged to his estate. The song's music video was released in two versions, with one featuring models Emily Ratajkowski , Jessi M'Bengue, and Elle Evans being topless, while the other censored nudity.
The uncut version of the video was at one time removed from YouTube for violating the site's terms of service regarding nudity; it was later restored, but with an age restriction. The song's lyrics and music video have proven controversial with some groups, with claims that it is misogynistic and promotes date rape. This has led to the song being banned at some students' unions in universities and other institutions in the United Kingdom and prompted a rebuttal from Thicke.
It became Thicke's first, T. The song subsequently became one of the best-selling singles of all time , with sales of The song was completed in less than an hour. Pharrell and I were in the studio and [ He and I would go back and forth where I'd sing a line and he'd be like, "Hey, hey, hey! Thicke and manager Jordan Feldstein decided the song would not have much impact through radio and would need an innovative approach to become a hit.
It was a non-traditional song; it didn't sound like a Timbaland or Benny Blanco record. So we had to approach the market in an interesting way. Its controversial nature was designed to attract attention with Feldstein saying: Getting something banned actually helps you.
The music video , directed by Diane Martel , was released on March 20, In the unrated version of the video, the models wear just thongs. This is the second time that director Diane Martel and Pharrell join together for a music video project involving two differently rated versions. The video for the N. D single " Lapdance " also featured models in two variant editions, one of which, like "Blurred Lines", is a topless version.
After being on the site for just under one week, the unrated version of the video was removed from YouTube on March 30, , citing violations of the site's terms of service that restricts the uploading of videos containing nudity, particularly if used in a sexual context.
The video was shot as a white cyclorama. Martel favorably referred to the large hashtags that flash throughout the video as "awkward" and noted she enjoyed their obstructive quality. The fashion in which the women in the video are dressed was in part inspired by the work of photographer Helmut Newton. When asked about what references she drew from for the video, Martel cited the ballets of George Balanchine as performed by the New York City Ballet , noting their minimalism , as well as the work of Richard Avedon.
The manner in which Martel directed the action and interaction of those in the video was intended to convey playfulness while also presenting the women "in the power position. Critical reactions to Blurred Lines were mostly positive. Music fans voted "Blurred Lines" second in a Time Out Sydney poll of the worst songs ever recorded. In Australia, the song was certified quadruple platinum for shipments of , and triple platinum in New Zealand for sales of 45, In the United States, the song debuted at number 94 on the Billboard Hot ,  the following week the song rose to number 89, then to number 70, then to number Immediately afterwards the song flew up to number 12 on the Hot The track is also Pharrell's third Billboard Hot number one single and T.
As of June 12, , "Blurred Lines" has sold 1 million copies in the United States since its release, becoming Thicke's first single to do so. It became the best-selling song of in the US, selling 6,, downloads in In Canada, the song reached number one for 13 consecutive weeks, becoming the longest-running number-one single of Since the launch of the Canadian Hot in , the song has become third with most weeks at number one, tying " Apologize " by Timbaland featuring OneRepublic , and just behind " Uptown Funk " by Mark Ronson featuring Bruno Mars and " I Gotta Feeling " by The Black Eyed Peas , with 15 and 16 weeks on top of the charts respectively.
On April 21, , it was announced that "Blurred Lines" was the most downloaded song of all time in the UK,  with digital sales of more than 1. Its current UK sales stand at 1,, A press release from Interscope said as of the last week in July , the track reached more than Blurred Lines is Thicke's most successful song, being his first to reach number one on the Hot he previously peaked at number 14 in with " Lost Without U ".
In the United States, the song topped the Billboard Hot for twelve consecutive weeks, becoming the longest running number one single of and of the s decade, surpassing Rihanna 's " We Found Love " ,  but was later replaced by Mark Ronson ' s " Uptown Funk " in According to the IFPI, by the end of , the song had sold As of August , it is currently the seventh best-selling digital single of all time.
It was the second best-selling song of in the US and the best-selling song of in the UK. Critics such as Tricia Romano of The Daily Beast wrote that the song and the music video trivialize sexual consent. She asserts that many fans were uncomfortable with both the song and the video. Her article quoted many critics who believe that the song promotes rape culture because the title "Blurred Lines" and lyrics like "I know you want it" encourage the idea "no doesn't always mean no" and that some women who are raped are asking for it.
At the University of Edinburgh , students' association officials stated that the song violates its policy against "rape culture and lad banter " and promotes an unhealthy attitude towards sex and consent. Thicke, noting that all three male singers are married and have children, said that the Diane Martel -directed video was tongue-in-cheek. It's saying that women and men are equals as animals and as power".
During an interview with NPR , "Blurred Lines" producer and co-writer Pharrell defended the song, highlighting the lyric "that man is not your maker", saying, "I don't know anything that could be more clear about our position in the song" and " That man—me as a human being, me as a man, I'm not your maker, I can't tell you what to do.
What would be controversial about it? In "Blurred Lines", the Robin Thicke lyrics are: He's a man, so he definitely did not make you What I was trying to say was: When you pull back and look at the entire song, the point is: She's a good girl, and even good girls want to do things, and that's where you have the blurred lines.
She expresses it in dancing because she's a good girl. People who are agitated just want to be mad, and I accept their opinion We got a kick out of making people dance, and that was the intention.
I wanted to deal with the misogynist, funny lyrics in a way where the girls were going to overpower the men. Look at Emily Ratajkowski 's performance; it's very, very funny and subtly ridiculing. That's what is fresh to me. It also forces the men to feel playful and not at all like predators. I directed the girls to look into the camera, this is very intentional and they do it most of the time; they are in the power position.
I don't think the video is sexist. The lyrics are ridiculous, the guys are silly as fuck. That said, I respect women who are watching out for negative images in pop culture and who find the nudity offensive, but I find [the video] meta and playful.
Thicke at first appears to contradict his claims that the song is about women empowerment in an interview given to GQ in May , stating:. We tried to do everything that was taboo. Bestiality, drug injections, and everything that is completely derogatory towards women. Because all three of us are happily married with children, we were like, "We're the perfect guys to make fun of this.
What a pleasure it is to degrade a woman. I've never gotten to do that before. I've always respected women. When asked about this, Diane Martel denied that there was any such intention calling the idea that it was ever discussed and Thicke's GQ statement "crazy". In an interview for CBC Radio 's Q , Thicke dismissed the idea that the song is about a man forcing himself sexually onto a woman as "an impossible reality".
If they can't get the joke, I feel bad for them, but I'm not going to change the joke. In the interview, Thicke noted that part of video director Diane Martel's intention was to generate attention, but Thicke defended the song, saying: The song has nothing to do with belittling a woman or misogyny or anything.
Obviously, when a guy's standing there fully clothed and the girls are naked, I totally welcome the conversation of what does this video say about men and women, but the song itself, the title, 'Blurred Lines', is about men and woman are equals. Gaye's family accused the song's authors of copying the "feel" and "sound" of "Got to Give It Up" the song that Thicke personally claimed was an influence on "Blurred Lines" , while Bridgeport claimed that the song illegally sampled Funkadelic 's song "Sexy Ways".
In the lawsuit, Gaye's family was accused of making an invalid copyright claim since only expressions, not individual ideas can be protected. One's minor and one's major.
And not even in the same key. Look, technically it's not plagiarized. It's not the same chord progression. Because there's a cowbell in it and a Fender Rhodes as the main instrumentation—that still doesn't make it plagiarized. We all know it's derivative. That's how Pharrell works. Everything that Pharrell produces is derivative of another song—but it's a homage. In September , The Hollywood Reporter released files relating to a deposition from the case.
Within the deposition Thicke stated that, he was "high on Vicodin and alcohol when [he] showed up at the studio", and that as a result, "Pharrell had the beat and he wrote almost every single part of the song".
Kronstadt ruled the Gaye family's lawsuit against Thicke and Williams could proceed, stating the plaintiffs "have made a sufficient showing that elements of 'Blurred Lines' may be substantially similar to protected, original elements of 'Got to Give It Up'. On March 10, , a jury found Thicke and Williams, but not T.
Seems more like a sound and a feel and a style and a genre and an era, none of which can be copyrighted. In August , Thicke, Williams, and T.
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