Blasphemy Lines - PenPop: S1E7


May 11 2023 • 23 mins

Blasphemy Lines  - PenPop: S1E7

On this episode of PenPop, hosts Ary Dominguez and Dante DiDomenico continue the first season of blasphemy in pop music by exploring the 2013 song “Blurred Lines” by Robin Thicke. The music video, the performances, the cover art, and of course THE LYRICS! It’s time to get your pens out and dive into this week’s episode!

If you like this episode make sure to give us a rating or review from wherever you’re listening to this podcast, follow us on socials, tell a friend about our show, and join us for next week’s episode on “Like a Prayer” by Madonna!

Listen to more episodes:

Mentioned in this episode:

“Blurred Lines” by Robin Thicke ft Pharell, T.I. (2013)

Blurred Lines by Robin Thicke (2013)

“23” Official Music Video

“Blurred Lines” Official Music Video (Censored Version) (2013)

Emily Ratajkowski Can’t Listen to “Blurred Lines” Anymore (2021)

Pharrell Finally Admits The Song “Blurred Lines” With Robin Thicke Was Problematic For Society (2019)

Emily Ratajkowski Your Body (2021)

Connect With Us On Social Media!

Follow Pen Pop on Instagram

Follow PenPop on TikTok

Follow PenPop on Youtube

Follow Ary on Instagram

Follow Ary on TikTok

Follow Ary on Youtube

Follow Dante on Instagram

Follow Dante on TikTok

Follow Dante on Youtube

WTF is PenPop?

PenPop explores two music connoisseurs with a love for music pop culture, ready to dissect and analyze classic pop songs into their own improper interpretations with no English degree, but a whole lot of outrageous hot takes.

PenPop is produced and edited by Ary Dominguez and Dante DiDomenico, hosted by Ary Dominguez and Dante DiDomenico, graphics created by Ary Dominguez and Dante DiDomenico, theme music created by Ary Dominguez. Thank you to the listeners who support us. If you’d like to show your support or learn more information, visit the show notes in your podcast app!

Copyright disclaimer under section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for “fair use” for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by a copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing.