to connectVideoPharrell Williams to send Home to issue cease-and-desist letter
Pharrell Williams is not happy about the President’s Trump card, was the lead singer of the happy song, “Happy,” at a rally just hours after a gunman killed 11 people in a Pittsburgh synagogue.
Pharrell Williams has been adjusting to the time, and it’s taking a step back to talk about one of his biggest pop hits.
The artist, producer, and fashion mogul spoke to GQ for the New Masculinity issue (released on Monday) on his 2013 single, “Blurred Lines,” which he recorded with Robin Thicke and T. I. at the time there was a controversy surrounding the record, from the lyrics of a song, which critics have said are aborted are women, and the theme of the video, which is one of the social media, it’s the most overtly sexual influences, Emily Ratajkowski, and many other women had it in a tight suit of clothes.
Ratajkowski was called to her appearannce in the music video, “the bane of my existence.”
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To speak to the men’s fashion magazine, Pharrell said the Album multi-award-winning record has aged terribly. He pointed out that a lot of the theme of the song, it is not acceptable in the current #MeToo environment.
Singer Pharrell Williams (L) and singer Robin Thicke, together at the Walmart annual shareholders meeting in Fayetteville, Ark., June 6, 2014.
“I was born in a different era, one where the rules of the matrix, at which point a bunch of things that would never fly today,” said Pharrell, 46; his career, past and present. “The ads that objectify women. The Song’s content. A couple of my old songs, I would never have to write, or to sing to you today. I am embarrassed by some of that stuff. It just took a lot of time and growth to get to that place.”
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The 13-time Grammy Award-winner said it was from his infamous Robin Thicke and Miley Cyrus performed the record to reflect his or her perspective on what the song meant to people in the wider society, not just within the fan base.
“I don’t have it. Since there were elderly white women, who, when that song came on, and they could be worn in a number of one of the most surprising ways you ever. And I’d be like, ‘wow.’ She was blushing,” and the “Happy” singer said.
“So, if it started to have a problem with it, I was like, ‘what are you talking about?’ There are women who like the song and the connection with the energy, that is just you. And I know that is what you want ” — women’s singing those kinds of lyrics. So it’s like, ” What’s rapey about it?'”
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Virginia Beach, Va., the native said, “And that’s when I realized that there are people who use the same language to take advantage of a woman, and it doesn’t matter, that’s not my problem. Or is it the way I think about things. It just matters how it affects women,”
Robin Thicke performs “Blurred Lines” with Miley Cyrus at the 2013 MTV Video Music Awards in New York city.
“And I was like, ‘I can Do it. I don’t understand what it is.” Cool. My mind is open to what is actually being said in the song, and how it can make someone feel. Even if it was not for the majority, it doesn’t really matter.”
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He went on to say, “I gave them what they were feeling, too. I came to realize that we live in a chauvinist culture in this country.
“I Had not realized that. Didn’t realize that some of my songs have taken care of. So, that blew my mind.”