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It shows models wearing nothing but nude thongs dancing with Robin Thicke and co-collaborators Pharrell Williams and T. Feminist blog ’s Tricia Romano criticised the single as “kind of rapey”.
I better pay attention, I better listen and keep learning.' So I think that, that's what I've been realizing these past few years." Thicke also explained his foray into a more mainstream pop-oriented sound than his usual milieu. I think I took myself very seriously as an artist and I wanted to be like Marvin Gaye, and John Lennon and Bob Marley and these great artists and songwriters that sang about love and sang about relationships," Robin explained.There are thousands of active singles on Date looking to chat right now.We have all type of personals, Christian singles, Catholic, Jewish singles, Atheists, Republicans, Democrats, pet lovers, cute Arizona women, handsome Arizona men, single parents, gay men, and lesbians.It was first released in Germany on July 12, 2013, and released in the United States on July 30, 2013, by Star Trak Entertainment and Interscope Records. The album debuted at number 1 on both the UK & Scottish Albums Charts.The album was nominated at the 56th Annual Grammy Awards for Best Pop Vocal Album.The song, which includes the lyric “Nothing like your last guy/ He don’t smack that ass and pull your hair like that,” has spent three weeks at number one in the Official UK Top 40.
Katie Russell, a spokeswoman for Rape Crisis, a charity that raises awareness and understanding of sexual violence, said: "The lyrics of 'Blurred Lines' seem to glamourise violence against women and to reinforce rape myths, which we strive to dispel."Both the lyrics and the video seem to objectify and degrade women, using misogynistic language and imagery that many people would find not only distasteful or offensive but also really quite old fashioned."More disturbingly, certain lyrics are explicitly sexually violent and appear to reinforce victim-blaming rape myths, for example about women giving 'mixed signals' through their dress or behaviour, saying 'no' when they really mean 'yes' and so on." The video to accompany the single was banned by You Tube.
Thicke detailed the album's concept in an interview with The Breakfast Club, "The album is titled Blurred Lines.
I've realized as I've gotten older that we all think we're living either in a black or white world, or on a straight path, but most of us are living right in between those straight lines.
And the women in the video probably feel like they are being cool and rebellious by doing it.“However, the only real irony is when Thicke sings “[I] tried to domesticate you/ But you're an animal, baby it's in your nature”, because the whole video is about domestication.
It is not about girls exposing their bodies for their own amusement but for Thicke’s.”Thicke, 36, defended criticism of the video in an interview with GQ magazine, claiming the video did not denigrate women “because all three [artists in the video] are happily married with children”. I’ve always respected women.’“So we just wanted to turn it over on its head and make people go, women and their bodies are beautiful.
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