- Alternate Aesop Interpretation: "Blurred Lines" comes off either as rape-positive and misogynistic (a common interpetation that earned it more than a little controversy) because of the recurring lyric "I know you want it" or a song about frustration at the object of the speaker’s desire being too bound by society’s expectations as to what a ‘good girl’ should be like to act on her sexual desire and inviting her to "go ahead, get at me." (Which would make it rather empowering for women.)
- Ear Worm: "Blurred Lines"
- "Funny Aneurysm" Moment: "Lost without you" as in 2014 Robin has been trying to win his wife back after their break up.
- Love It or Hate It: "Blurred Lines". And let's leave it at that.
- Never Live It Down: The infamous moment at the 2013 VMAs in which Miley Cyrus started grinding on his crotch, in which he allowed her to do so, although this controversy is not as associated with Thicke as it is with Cyrus. Also, some pointed out that he was dressed like Beetlejuice.
- Signature Song: Previously "Lost Without U," but now easily "Blurred Lines."
- Unfortunate Implications: "Blurred Lines" is considered by many to very misogynistic and rape positive. To illustrate, Todd in the Shadows did a juxtaposition of this song and "Sex Type Thing" by Stone Temple Pilots (a song explicitly sung from the perspective of a rapist) in his review, while Sociological Images did a break-down of the song by taking images from Project Unbreakable (an online photo essay of survivors holding up placards with quotes from their rapists to bring awareness) to demonstrate how in a real world context things like this aren't said in a consensual encounter. It does not help that Thicke tried to call the song Feminist while the music video features near-nude women that are just there to dance around.