A judge has found that Robin Thicke and Pharrell Williams are still responsible for paying Marvin Gaye's family for their involvement in "Blurred Lines."
We Talked to a Lawyer About How the “Blurred Lines” Verdict Will Impact Copyright Law in Dance Music
Melody is protected — sound itself is not.
We should allow female artists the space and agency to be creative without subscribing them to a set of rules that male artists are still largely exempt from.
The Gaye estate won a $7.3 million copyright case against the writers of "Blurred Lines," but if the case forms a legal precedent for any stylistic pastiche, then everyone’s in trouble.
OMFG these halloween costumes are our everything.
Did the feminist punchbag only sell 530 copies of his album because of arrogance? Or because he's shit?
Is there any more to say about this video? Well, yes, actually. Consider the "Blurred Lines" misogyny debate via the great works of Manet and Duchamp, plus a word with model Emily Ratajkowski.
Her twerk-fest of a VMA performance has been trending on Twitter since the very first gyration against Robin Thicke's crotch.
“Blurred Lines” is just a good song. “Get Lucky” makes me think of 1978. “We Can’t Stop” is depressing. So when are we going to get our song of the summer?
Where are the detractors when booty club strippers are having money thrown at them by Juicy J? Or when JAY Z is rapping about being a big pimp in a song that's literally called "Big Pimpin'"?
It's time for a lesson in not being a dick.
It's just so incredibly creepy.