"Blurred Lines" has been reigning the charts as an early summer anthem, with the help of a ridiculously catchy beat and Robin Thicke's falsetto. But what does the song really say?\nMany people have pointed out how misogynistic the song really is, in addition how the music video portrays women (in the original version, the supermodels are topless).\nZayda Rivera of the NY Daily News says Robin Thicke has "blurred the line between respect and derogation toward women." River also cites Tricia Romano of The Daily Beast, who wrote that the song “positing that age-old problem where men think no means yes into a catchy, hummable song.”\nControversial include: “Talk about getting blasted, I hate these blurred lines, I know you want it, but you’re a good girl, the way you grab me, must want to get nasty.”\nRobin Thicke responded to this backlash, saying the song is ironic because he, TI, and Pharrell are all married with kids, it's okay to make fun of this attitude towards women. This quote made it even worse for some, while for others, confirmed that the song is just fun.\nRomano says in her Daily Beast article that Frannie Kelley, an editor at NPR Music, "feels more violated by people trying to tell me that that song and video is problematic than I do by that song and video. Honestly.” Others say that nudity is the farthest thing from being offensive, citing that it's actually beautiful and that it's an artform.