These are what we call the 'YMMV items.' Things that some people find in this work. We call them 'your mileage might vary' because not everyone sees these things in the same way. This starts discussions in the trope lists, a thing we don't want. Please use the discussion page if you'd like to discuss any of these items.
Morris Day and Jerome Benton of The Time are pretty funny guys, ya know. Remember the "password is what?" scene from Purple Rain?
Ear Worm: We're dealing with songs written by Prince here.
Ending Fatigue: Many of The Time's songs eschew ending in favour of repeating the backing track and adding not really that funny Spoken Word in Music. Their first album also seems like it was recorded without an edit button.
Erection Rejection: Most of Prince's early female associates embodied this trope with their Narm-filled lyrics and posturing. Wendy and Lisa are the most notable exception to the rule.
The Time: Morris Day. Was introduced as "Morris Day and the Time" for a period starting at the end of The Nineties.
Played with in the New Power Generation. Tony M. was the lead for the first album, followed by Sonny, but the trope didn't really take off until Prince took over stuck his face on the cover of Newpower Soul.
Narm: Vanity 6 and Apollonia 6's second calling card. The Time definitely falls into Narm Charm due to their charisma and all other associates have varying levels of the stuff. More successfully avoided by Wendy & Lisa.
Old Shame: Carmen Electra's album, to Carmen Electra.
94 East, to Prince.
Older Than They Think: The Time's "Chocolate" and "My Summertime Thang" were originally written in 1983 before being released in 1990. "Chocolate" was released as-is, including uncredited performances by Wendy and Lisa.
"Nasty Girl" was the only Vanity 6 single (out of four) to make any dents in the charts.
"Sex Shooter" became this for Apollonia 6. Their one other single, "Blue Limousine", didn't chart as well."
Averted by The Time. Although retroactively thought as one for "Jungle Love", they got into the top ten of the US R&B chart five times and the US Dance chart thrice; and their biggest single was actually "Jerk Out", which peaked at #9 on the US Hot 100.
Averted by Sheila E., whose "The Glamorous Life" and "A Love Bizarre" still get reasonable airplay on eighties stations.
Painful Rhyme: Vanity 6 and Apollonia 6 had a fair share of them.