Watch Pharrell Talk 'Blurred Lines' Trial: 'The Verdict Was Based on Emotion'

Pharrell Williams
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Pharrell Williams performs at KIIS FM's Jingle Ball at Staples Center on Dec. 5, 2014 in Los Angeles, California. 

Losing a verdict for $7.3 million must be a tough pill to swallow. Following Thursday's interview with the Financial Times, Pharrell Williams is again talking about the "Blurred Lines" trial and the ruling that he, Robin Thicke and T.I. infringed on the copyright of Marvin Gaye's "Got To Give It Up." 

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"It was shocking," Williams told Access Hollywood on Friday. "But, I think, when you look back at it, I think the jury voted on emotion and not -- this is my opinion -- I feel like the verdict was based on emotion and not the real true issue, which was copyright infringement. There's no copyright infringement."

Williams was more forthcoming in this recent interview than the last about a likely challenge to the verdict, telling the TV show, "There are a lot of things in life that feel the same but they just aren't.... It's a matter of feeling and that's not what that case was about. That case was about copyright infringement and we feel very good about where things are going because we think it's raising the awareness.... If that verdict stands, people can't be inspired by anything, companies can't be inspired by anything, or else they're liable for suit. 

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"However, there was no copyright infringement and that's what our case was about. It wasn't about inspiration. As much as we can argue about that and as much as I feel like inspiration is a freedom and it is something that should be fought for and we will fight for inspiration, the funny thing is that's not what this case is about. This case was about copyright infringement and three out of 22 notes does not denote copyright infringement, interpolation, sample any of the above. It's the law and so we believe that the law will be upheld, so we're not worried."

Watch the interview here: