Well this is one hell of a revelation.
Robin Thicke has revealed that he lied about writing his 2013 hit 'Blurred Lines' and that he was drunk and high while recording and promoting it.
"I was high on Vicodin and alcohol when I showed up at the studio," he said in court documents obtained by The Hollywood Reporter. "I wanted to be more involved than I actually was by the time, nine months later, it became a huge hit and I wanted credit.
"The reality is [that] Pharrell [Williams] had the beat and he wrote almost every single part of the song."
The 37-year-old added that he told his wife of nine years Paul Patton the truth about lying and that's why she left him. Awkward.
The shock disclosure appeared in court documents from Robin and Pharrell Williams' ongoing battle with the late Marvin Gaye's estate over the song's ownership.
Basically Marvin's estate claim Robin and Pharrell borrowed bits and pieces of the soul singer's 1977 classic 'Got to Give it Up' to pen the March 2013 hit.
So it's no surprise now that Robin is saying he didn't actually write the track in the first place.
Which is the total opposite of what he said last year when he claimed to GQ magazine that he wrote the song with Pharrell in half an hour.
"This is what happens every day in our industry," the singer explained in the deposition. "You know, people are made to look like they have much more authorship in the situation than they actually do. So that's where the embellishment comes in."
Talk about blurred lines! So why did he lie?
"I was jealous," he said. "I wanted some of the credit. I tried to take credit for it later because [Pharrell] wrote the whole thing pretty much by himself and I was envious of that."
But that's not even the half of it. Robin also claimed in the trial that he was drunk or high while being interviewed in the past about the track.
"Thicke, for his part, now claims he made all his statements while drunk or on drugs," Marvin Gaye's family said in their court papers. "He also actually testified that he is not an honest person.
"This complete contempt for the judicial system, and their obligations to tell the truth, can best be summed up by Thicke's ultimate admission while under oath that he '[does not] give a f---' about this litigation."
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