Monday, December 19, 2011

Rashifal 2012: Hindi Horoscope 2012 is now available on AstroSage.com

Rasifal 2012 i.e. Horoscope 2012 in Hindi is now available on AstroSage.com. You will find most detailed coverage of 2012 i.e. panchang 2012, calendar 2012 and many other important 2012 astrology aspects. Please check it out -

HINDI (DEVANAGARI)


  •  मेष राशिफल
  •  वृष राशिफल
  •  मिथुन राशिफल
  •  कर्क राशिफल
  •  सिंह राशिफल
  •  कन्या राशिफल
  •  तुला राशिफल
  •  वृश्चिक राशिफल
  •  धनु राशिफल
  •  मकर राशिफल
  •  कुम्भ राशिफल
  •  मीन राशिफल


  • HINDI (ROMAN)


  •  mesh rashiphal 2012
  •  vrishabha rashiphal 2012
  •  mithun rashiphal 2012
  •  karka rashiphal 2012
  •  simha rashiphal 2012
  •  kanya rashiphal 2012
  •  tula rashiphal 2012
  •  vrishchika rashiphal 2012
  •  dhanu rashiphal 2012
  •  makara rashiphal 2012
  •  kumbha rashiphal 2012
  •  meena rashiphal 2012


  • I hope you will enjoy them.

    Sunday, September 18, 2011

    Bodyguard Songs Review

    Film: "Bodyguard"; Music Directors: Himesh Reshammiya and Pritam Chakroborty; Lyricists: Shabbir Ahmed and Neelesh Misra; Singers: Salman Khan, Ash King, Clinton Cerejo, Mika Singh, Amrita Kak, Rahat Fateh Ali Khan, Shreya Ghoshal, Alam Gir Khan and Shaan; Rating: **

    After his brief acting spree, music director Himesh Reshammiya returns to composing with Salman Khan-starrer "Bodyguard". The composer, who has collaborated with Salman after six years, has churned out all the songs for the album except one that has been composed by Pritam Chakroborty. The album is out and out commercial, but its 12 songs offer nothing extraordinary or unique.

    The first song of the album is the title number -- crooned by Salman himself. What starts with a few dialogues soon begins to sound too much like "Dhinka Chika" from "Ready", again starring Salman. Nonetheless, this one too is catchy and is a blend of Indian and western beats. Not a bad start to the album. It also has a remixed version.

    Then comes in the Pritam number. The mushy outing "I love you", sung by Ash King and Clinton Cerejo, is a typical Pritam love song, which is actually his forte. It is light, simple and easy on the ears. There is nothing new or different that the song offers. It's just a decent hear.

    This too has different versions, including a remix and an unplugged version where Shaan replaces Ash King. Shaan's apt and effective vocals make it more appealing and likeable.

    "Desi beat", crooned by Mika Singh and Amrita Kak, brings the Punjabi flavour to the album. High on energy, strong orchestration and loud beats describe the song. It's a total dance number.

    This too comes with versions. One is a remix and the other a Punjabi hip-hop mix where Alam Gir Khan takes Mika's place.

    Next is "Teri meri", a poignant love song by Rahat Fateh Ali Khan and Shreya Ghoshal. High on Sufi touch, the song scores on vocals but offers nothing new or fresh as a composition. It is moderately paced and is quite average.

    This too has a reprise and remix version.

    Finally, the album ends with an instrumental theme song, which is the music of the song "Teri meri", but with psychedelic beats.

    On the whole, the album is quite average. Though none of the songs is very bad, there isn't any that really stands out and grabs attention.

    Mere Brother Ki Dulhan Songs Review

    Film: "Mere Brother Ki Dulhan"; Music Director: Sohail Sen; Lyricist: Irshad Kamil; Singers: KK, Neha Bhasin, Benny Dayal, Aditi Singh Sharma, Rahat Fateh Ali Khan, Ali Zafar, Shweta Pandit, Shahid Mallya, Sreeramachandra and Joshilay; Rating: ***

    Expectations were high from the soundtrack of Imran Khan and Katrina Kaif starrer "Mere Brother Ki Dulhan" because it was a Yash Raj Films production and the film managed to fulfil those to an extent. The music album brings forward composer Sohail Sen in a very different space. While most songs are fun, a heavy influence of folk cannot be ruled out.

    The album offers six originals and two remixes.

    The music journey begins with the title track of the film that is already making waves among music listeners. The fun catchy and foot-tapping song has been aptly sung by KK. It is basically a track explaining the kind of girl the protagonist wants for his brother. It is a total wedding inclined track, complete with the sounds of dhol and a brass band.

    Then comes in the track that has given Katrina a makeover of sorts and has presented her as a rockstar. The song called "Dhunki" is a rock infested composition with an Indian touch. Impressively crooned by Neha Bhasin, it is quite like fusion. Power packed vocals and interesting guitar riffs makes this song a potential chartbuster.

    Next is "Choomantar" that starts with a kids's voice. It's a love song but not very mushy. It has Benny Dayal and Aditi Singh Sharma behind the mike and has influences of hip hop. Although the song seems to be interesting in the beginning, it fails in sustaining the interest of the listener and falls flat.

    The track also has a remix version, processed by a band called Joshilay.

    Up next, Rahat Fateh Ali Khan brings in a qawaali "Isq risk". This genre is the singer's forte, so he delivers his best. The moderately paced love song grows on the listener and is quite like a contemporary qawaali owing to new age lyrics.

    This one too has a remix version processed by Joshilay but singers are different. This version has been crooned by Neha Bhasin, Sreeramachandra and Joshilay themselves.

    Then comes in an out and out massy number called "Madhubala", sung by Ali Zafar and Shweta Pandit. The fast-paced, high energy track has the flavor of the language of Uttar Pradesh Dhol plays an integral part of the composition and it is very much on the lines of songs like the iconic "Khaika baan banaras wala" of Don.

    Next comes in another folk inspired track "Do dhaari talwaar" with vocals by Shahid Mallya and Shweta Pandit. This one is massy too and talks about a girl, who is sharp and straight. It has a slow start but it later picks up pace. Due to the nature of its sound and lyrics, it might get more importance in small towns. On the whole, a decent hear.

    Overall, the album is a healthy mix of fun and energy. It is a different attempt from the composer, whose effort is visible in the album.

    Mausam Songs Review

    Film: "Mausam"; Music Director: Pritam Chakraborty; Lyricist: Irshad Kamil; Singers: Shahid Mallya, Mika Singh, Pankaj Kapoor, Hans Raj Hans, Rashid Khan, Karsan Sargathia, Tochi Raina, Rahat Fateh Ali Khan, Wadali Brothers, Lehmber Hussainpuri and Hard Kaur; Rating: *** 1/2

    When a talented actor like Pankaj Kapoor turns director, expectations are bound to be high. So while the first look of Kapoor's "Mausam" is already making waves, its music too has potential to strike a chord with the audience.

    The album contains 13 tracks but the surprise element is the delightful compositions by composer Pritam, who has gone out of his comfort zone and churned an album that is rich in traditional sounds and mind-blowing vocals by some of the best singers in the industry. Meaningful lyrics penned by Irshad Kamil gel well with the mood of the album.

    The album starts with a pleasing, out-and-out romantic track "Rabba main toh mar gaya", which will make you smile instantaneously. Sung by Shahid Mallya, it has been making rounds on channels and is already quite popular as it evokes mushy feelings. Simple, hummable and light-orchestrated songs are Pritam's forte and he doesn't disappoint this time.

    This track has another version, which has been crooned by Rahat Fateh Ali Khan. The composition is not very different from the original, but Khan's vocals and high-pitch voice take it to another level.

    The next song brings in a complete change in mood, owing to its energy. Director Pankaj Kapoor goes behind the mike for "Sajh dhaj ke" along with Mika Singh, known for adding that extra zing to any song and this peppy Bhangra track is no exception! It's a complete fun, dance number.

    It has two more versions - one a club mix tiger style and the other a desi mix tiger style.

    The album brings out its soulful side yet again with "Ik tu hi tu", which is sung by famous Punjabi singer Hans Raj Hans. The moderately-paced Sufi inclined track grows on you and the emotional vocals effortlessly manage to pull on one's heartstrings. Touching lyrics give an edge to the beautifully composed track.

    This song too has two more versions - one is Mehfil mix sung by Wadali Brothers. Although the original is appealing, this too is soul-stirring because of the heartfelt vocals of the singers who give the song a true qawwali feel.

    The other is a reprise version voiced by Shahid Mallya and it is quite similar to the original, but it has its own essence.

    Then comes the most beautifully composed song of the album "Poore se zara sa kam hai". The love ballad brings forward a pensive mood and its semi-classical inclination adds more substance to it.

    Up next is "Aag lage us aag ko", a Gujrati-based folk rendition by Karsan Das Sagathia. It's a fast-paced high octave song that might be more appealing with visuals.

    Finally, the albums offers "Mallo malli", a light-hearted, fun track sung in Punjabi, but it has a club feel to it, owing to the Indo-western composition. It has been sung by Tochi Raina.

    It has two more versions - one a usual re-mixed version and the other sung by Hard Kaur and Lehmber Hussainpuri.

    On the whole, the album is a good mix of slow and fast tracks and hence suits all moods. Pritam has done a commendable job and has proved his prowess after a long time.

    Speedy Singh Songs Review

    Film: "Speedy Singh"; Music Directors: Sandeep Chowta, RDB, Jassi Sidhu and Rishi Rich Productions; Singers: Veronica, H-Dhami, Jassi Sidhu, RDB, J-Hind, Ludacris, Manjit, Nav, Sarb and Nindy Kaur; Rating: ** 1/2

    A total Punjabi soundtrack is not something you see very often, but Akshay Kumar's production venture "Speedy Singh" is an album that is meant for the lovers of bhangra, which has been mixed with hip hop. Composed by Sandeep Chowta, RDB, Jassi Sidhu and Rishi Rich Productions, the songs will make you tap your feet.

    The album begins with Veronica and H-Dhami collaborating to sing the song "Ne aaja ve", which has a romantic tilt. A club number, this Punjabi-influenced track is moderately paced. While Veronica hums the English lyrics, H-Dhami has added the Punjabi flavour.

    Up next is "Shera di khom" that is a new version of the title track of 2008 film "Singh Is Kinng". The song that has Ludacris, RDB, Manjit, Nav, Sarb and Nindy Kaur behind the mike is already being liked by listeners. A fusion of hip hop and Punjabi music, the track talks about the laurels of the Punjabi community.

    "Sansar" makes for an interesting composition. It is a racy track crooned by RDB and J-Hind. The song, once again a bhangra-cum-hip hop rendition, manages to stand tall among other tracks and holds the attention of the listener.

    The album also has a wedding number - "Veer da viha". An out and out Punjabi track with no western influence unlike other songs in the album, it is sung by Jassi Sidhu. The song is actually a slightly different version of the song "Veerji Vehon Chaleya" from RDB's album "Aawan Ni Aawan". In this version, the lyrics have been altered a bit.

    Finally the album sums up with a traditional Punjabi song "Rail gaddi". This version has been sung by Jassi Sidhu and is quite similar to the original song but with a few more beats and modified lyrics.

    On the whole, the album is a Punjabi music lover's delight. While most songs are suitable for a DJ's console, they might get more value with visuals.

    Force Hindi Songs Review

    Film: "Force"; Music Directors: Harris Jayaraj and Lalit Pandit; Lyricist: Javed Akhtar; Singers: KK, Suchitra, Karthik, Bombay Jayshree, Mahua Kamat, Naresh Iyer, Shreya Ghoshal, Vijay Prakash, Shalini Singh and Neha Bhasin; Rating: **

    Remember chartbusters like "Zara zara" and "Dil ko tumse pyar hua" from "Rehnaa Hai Terre Dil Mein"? The man behind those melodies, Harris Jayaraj, has returned to Bollywood after a decade to create music for John Abraham's upcoming film "Force". Unfortunately, he has failed to recreate the "Rehna..." magic.

    The album offers five tracks.

    It begins with "Khwabon khwabon", which is already being promoted on radio and TV channels. Sung by KK and Suchitra, the track has an Arabian feel and is moderately paced. With a strong musical backing, it is a track with a romantic lyrical underlay, but it isn't too mushy. Although the track doesn't sound bad, it could have been better sans the Arabian touch.

    Up next is "Chahoon bhi", supported by Karthik and Bombay Jayshree's vocals. The singers have adopted a very subtle and restrained style of singing for the number and that works in its favour. It is a simple, breezy composition that grows on the listener. Essentially a honey-dipped love song, it is quite easy on the ears.

    Lalit Pandit has been roped in as a guest composer for the next song "Dum hai toh aaja". It starts with a bang and is quite edgy. Characterised by power-packed vocals by Mahua Kamat, this rock-inclined song has a strong orchestration and some impressive guitar riffs. After a strong beginning, the song somehow loses grip and punch on the way to the end.

    The next song "Main Chali", crooned by Naresh Iyer and Shreya Ghoshal, describes a girl, possibly the female lead in the film. The number is high on beats and there is a change in tempo at a couple of places. But all in all, as a mix of peppy and romantic, it is an average composition.

    Finally the album brings forth "Dil ki hai tamanna" with Vijay Prakash, Shalini Singh and Neha Bhasin behind the mike. Starting with the sound of whistle, the song has a romantic overtone and is a simple composition. Although there is nothing extraordinary about the song, it's not bad for a hear.

    On the whole, the album is not even close to the score that Harris composed for "Rehnaa Hai Terre Dil Mein". Nevertheless, the music of "Force" is a decent attempt and might get more notice with visuals.

    RA.One Music Review

    Film: "RA.One"; Music Directors: Vishal Dadlani and Shekhar Ravjiani; Lyricists: Vishal Dadlani, Niranjan Iyengar, Kumaar, Panchhi Jalonvi, Anvita Dutt and Anubhav Sinha; Singers: Akon, Hamsika Iyer, Shafqat Amanat Ali, Vishal Dadlani, Shekhar Ravjiani, Clinton Cerejo's Choir, Shruti Pathak, Nandini Srikar, The Prague Philharmonic Choir, Sidd Coutto and Sukhwinder Singh; Rating: *** 1/2

    Shah Rukh Khan's "RA.One" has been generating curiosity since beginning and expectations have been high from its music as well. The album of the film lives up to the expectations, thanks to composers Vishal-Shekhar for packing a musical punch for the sci-fi movie.

    The film offers 14 tracks, including remix versions and theme tracks.

    It starts on a rocking note with the already popular number "Chammak Challo". A clear winner all the way, the song, which has Hindi, English and Tamil words in the lyrics, makes you groove.

    An interesting thing about the track is that it's crooned by international artist Akoon, who has voiced not just the English lyrics but Hindi ones too. Hamika Iyer supports him by singing Tamil words. A fun dance number, "Chammak Challo" is here to stay and it will surely become DJs' favourite.

    The song also has a few other versions, including a remix by Abhijit Vaghani, another remix by DJ Khushi and an international version.

    Then comes "Dildaara", a mush melody at its best. Sung by Shafqat Amanat Ali, it has John Lennon's song "Stand by me" mixed into it and the combination is interesting. The song boasts of various genres.

    Then comes another Akon number called "Criminal", a peppy and upbeat track that also has Vishal Dadlani and Shruti Pathak behind the mike. An amalgamation of Hindi and English lyrics, "Criminal" is a perfect party number.

    It also has a remixed version by DJ Amit.

    Next is "Bhare naina" and it will make you sit up and take notice. The song has been sung by The Prague Philharmonic Choir, the chorus group that came here all the way from the Czech Republic to sing the song with Nandini Srikar and Vishal-Shekhar. If the semi-classical flavour in the number sets a pensive mood, use of orchestration takes it to another level. The choir makes the song sound very international, but its soul and feel are Indian.

    Then there is "Right by your side", an ordinary composition crooned by Sidd Coutto. A regular fast-paced composition, it is a happy and exuberant track.

    "Raftaarein" reminds one of R.D. Burman compositions. Sung by Vishal-Shekhar, it is a perfect chase track. The style of composition is very similar to that of Burman and, despite being a situational track, it leaves its mark.

    Up next is "Jiya mora ghabraaye", a fusion of rock and semi- classical. It has a very strong musical arrangement and impressive vocals by Vishal Dadalani and Sukhwinder Singh and the song will be liked by hard rock lovers. Interesting composition and a good attempt.

    Then the album offers three instrumental theme tracks called "Comes the light", "I'm on" and "Song of the end".

    On the whole the album is worth buying and offers some interesting and entertaining tracks. Kudos to the music composers!

    Thursday, June 2, 2011

    Murder 2 Songs Review

    Murder 2 Songs ReviewFilm: "Murder 2"; Music Directors: Harshit Saxena, Mithoon, Sangeet Haldipur and Siddharth Haldipur; Lyricists: Sayeed Qadri, Kumaar and Mithoon; Singers: Harshit Saxena, Sunidhi Chauhan, Kshitij Tarey, Saim, Mithoon, Mohammed Irfan, Arijit, Sangeet Haldipur and Roshni Baptist; Rating: **

    The music of Vishesh Films' movies is usually impressive and the songs of their 2004 release "Murder" were extremely popular and so high expectation from the album of "Murder 2" is not too much to ask for. But the film's tracks, although not bad, do not succeed in engaging the listeners.

    A compilation of eight tracks, the album is full of love songs.

    The flavour of romance starts with the first song "Hale dil", composed and crooned by Harshit Saxena. It has nothing new that can impress music lovers.

    It also has an acoustic version, which has a soft rock touch.

    "Aa zara", composed by Sangeet and Siddharth Haldipur, is a moderately paced song. It has a sensuous feel about it and Sunidhi has aptly captured the mood with her powerful voice that gives the song an edge.

    The track has a remix version too.

    Next is "Aye khuda", which has been composed by Mithoon, who also goes behind the mike along with Kshitij Tarey and Salim Bhat to sing the song. There is a strong Sufi influence and the song has a minimal musical arrangement. Focus is on vocals and singers impress with their high pitch. Worth a listen.

    "Aye khuda" also has a re-mixed version.

    Another track composed by Mithoon is "Phir mohabbat" that has Mohammed Irfan, Arijit and Saim Bhat behind the mike. The slow-paced song with less music is not instantly likeable because of average lyrics, but it slowly grows on you thanks to likeable composition.

    Sangeet and Siddharth's second composition in the album is "Tujhko bhoolna", which is full of techno beats. The moderately paced number, sung by Sangeet and Roshni Baptist, is average and offers nothing great to the listeners in terms of composition.

    On the whole "Murder 2" soundtrack has nothing extraordinary and it is not even a patch on the music of "Murder".

    Tuesday, May 31, 2011

    Delhi Belly Songs Review

    Delhi Belly Songs ReviewFilm: "Delhi Belly"; Music Director: Ram Sampath; Lyricist: Amitabh Bhattacharya; Singers: Sona Mohapatra, Ram Sampath, Keerthi Sagathia, Suraj Jagan, Chetan Shashital and Tarannum Mallik; Rating: ** and 1/2

    After a light, youthful album for "Luv Ka The End", composer Ram Sampath goes all experimental with his next soundtrack for the film "Delhi Belly" and from the compositions he has created, the song "D.K. Bose" stands out, becoming quite a rage these days among youth.

    The album offers 10 tracks of diverse kinds.

    It opens with the song that is on everyone's lips nowadays - "D.K. Bose". Crooned by Sampath himself, the track with quirky, interesting and double meaning lyrics has already become quite popular. With a rock-infested composition and an energetic, pacy feel, the song has become a favourite of youth and has become an instant chartbuster.

    Next is "Nakkaddwale disco, udhaarwaley khisko", a very different kind of track with unusual lyrics. It has been sung by Keerti Sagathia and is only an average number.

    "Saigal blues" brings back the era and style of legendary singer K.L. Saigal. The track that has Chetan Shashital behind the mike is sung in Saigal's style but with a contemporary touch. The composition is under the genre of blues that bring about a certain poignancy in the song. On the whole, it's a mix of today and the eras gone by.

    "Bedardi raja" by Sona Mohapatra is a rustic, masses song and seems to be an item number in the film. It's a simple composition and offers nothing great.

    The track also has a grind mix, which has more beats than the original but the basic character and the pace of the song remain the same.

    Another eccentric track "Jaa chudail", sung by Suraj Jagan, is a rock track from the word go. It might be liked by hard rock lovers.

    "Tere siva", the only soft, love track of the album, has been voiced by Sampath and Tarannum Mallik and is a simple romantic number with a touch of rock. However, the orchestration is not very strong. A good hear.

    "Switty tera pyaar chahida" is a Punjabi music lover's delight. Strong beats, Punjabi lyrics and lots of energy make this track a total dance number. Crooned by Keerthi Sagathia, this song gets the listener hooked and is quite likeable.

    It also has another version called "Switty punk" that has the addition of Sampath and is higher in energy and fun.

    Then there is "I hate you (like I love you)" that is a song by Keerthi Sagathia again with ample support from Sona Mohapatra. It is a mix of various genres of music and multiple influences. Starting as a slow-paced Indianised track, it goes on to become fully Western in its feel, music and lyrics, then takes the guise of a typical Bollywood song in the 1970s and finally ends like a qawwali. Very experimental and energetic at the same time.

    On the whole, the music is unusual, breaks monotony and is far from being typical.

    Wednesday, May 25, 2011

    Shaitan Music Review

    Shaitan Music ReviewFilm: "Shaitan"; Music Directors: Prashant Pillai, Amar Mohile, Ranjit Barot, Anupam Roy and Bhayanak Maut; Singers: K.S Krishnan, Preeti Pillai, Kalloist, Farhad Bhiwandiwalla, Hitesh Modak, Prashant Pillai, Bindu Nambiar, Colin Terence, Abhishek, Shradha, Suraj Jgan, Suman Shridhar, Kirti Sagathia, Chandan Shive, Ranjit Barot and Suzanne D'Mello; Rating: ** and 1/2.

    Just like its promos, the music of upcoming film "Shaitan" is also edgy, quirky and quite away from the realms of a typical Bollywood venture. The album has been put together by four composers and a music band with a variety of singers behind the mike.

    The soundtrack of the film that is about a group of five youngsters boasts of 14 tracks.

    The album kickstarts with a short instrumental called "Enter" composed by Prashant Pillai.

    Next comes in "Bali-the sound of shaitan" that has been doing the rounds of channels for some time now.

    Composed by Pillai, most of the song's lyrics sound gibberish except a few lines here and there, but the music is cutting edge and catches the attention of the listener instantly, owing to its quirky nature.

    It has been crooned by K.S Krishnan, Preeti Pillai, Kalloist, Farhad Bhiwandiwalla and Hitesh Modak.

    Then there is "Nasha" churned out by Pillai again. The song has been inspired by the bond of friendship. It is moderately paced but orchestration is reasonably strong. A lot of experimentation with sound is witnessed in this track that has vocals by the composer himself along with Bindu Nambiar.

    The song also has a rock and soul version where Pillai has been replaced by Ranjit Barot and Farhad Bhiwandiwalla for the vocals.

    "Josh" composed by Amar Mohile and sung by colin Terence, Abhishek and Shradha starts with English rap and then goes on to Hindi lyrics. The song is contemporary from the word go and has majorly used the saxophone in the composition.

    Then there is "Fareeda", a slow-paced, free flowing track with a slight rock feel. The music in the song is commendable and very engaging, especially the guitar lead towards the end. This has been voiced by Suraj Jagan and has been composed by Pillai.

    Up next is a recreated version of "Hawa hawai", a song from the 1987 film "Mr. India". The original was composed by Laxmikant-Pyarelal and sung by Kavita Krishnamurthy.

    For "Shaitan" it has been recreated by Mikey McCleary and has been sung in a more contemporized style by Suman Sridhar. This version is slower in pace as compared to the original.

    "O yaara" with Pillai as the composer again and singers like Kirti Sagathia and Preeti Pillai, starts with a Shehnai prelude. The track has a qawalli touch along with other influences added to it. This one is slightly close to the common Bollywood sound that we know of. A nice song about love and longing.

    Next comes "Pintya", a song with influences from Maharashtrian folk, composed by Ranjit Barot. It has vocals by Chandan Shive. The track has a lot of punch and is fast-paced. Later contemporary influences crop up in the song.

    "Zindagi" is a soft, slow-paced title track with minimal music in the beginning. A few seconds into the track, the music becomes stronger. It has been sung by Barot and also composed by him. It's an impressive track and edgy and frequent change in tempo makes it more interesting.

    Then the album offers three instrumental tracks, while "Amy's theme" has been composed by Barot, "retro pop shit" has been churned out by Anupam Roy" and "Outro" by Pillai.

    Finally, the album offers a heavy metal English track "Unleashed" by the band Bhayak Maut.

    On the whole, the album is very different from a typical Bollywood album and that just might work in its favour.

    Monday, April 25, 2011

    Luv Ka The End Music Review

    Luv Ka The End Music ReviewFilm: "Luv Ka The End"; Music Director: Ram Sampath; Lyricist: Amitabh Bhattacharya; Singers: Ali Zafar, Aditi Singh Sharma, Joi Barua, Jimmy Moses, Krishna Beura and Suman Sridhar; Rating: ***

    It's hip, its zippy and its young! The music of Yash Raj Films' upcoming venture "Luv Ka The End" is wholly and solely packaged for the consumption of GenNext.

    The album contains six tracks with mainly rock-pop feels.

    The music album kickstarts with "Freak out", which has already garnered popularity because of not only its music but it being the first song in Bollywood to use stop motion technology for the video.

    Sung by Aditi Singh Sharma and Joi Barua, the rock-pop song is foot-tapping and moderately-paced. The whistle in the background is interesting and lends creativity to the track that basically talks about the various aspects and factors in the lives of teenagers today.

    The next offering "Tonight" by Suman Sridhar, a slow, dreamy song about a young girl in love, has an undercurrent of jazz in the composition. Suman has crooned the song in a very different way making it stand out. A pleasing, entertaining number.

    Then comes in the title track of the film "Luv ka the end", effectively playbacked by Aditi Singh Sharma.

    The song's basis is revenge that a jilted girl wants to take from her ex-lover and hence it is full of energy, epitomising her pain, angst and anger.

    Rock elements are predominant and it is pacy with a strong orchestration. Aditi's brilliant vocals give the song a character and make it a track to look forward to.

    Next in line is Krishna Beura singing the weirdly titled track - "The mutton song".

    This is an item number with a difference, not only because of its quirky lyrics but because the video will see a man, instead of a woman, shaking a leg on the song, wearing a woman's attire.

    The qawwali with a contemporary twist makes its presence felt because of its out-of-the-box lyrics and sounds. Not one that will have a long shelf life but will definitely raise eyebrows for a few weeks.

    Ali Zafar then steps in to croon "F.U.N fun funaa" that starts with a bang. It is zippy, peppy, young and has both English and Hindi lyrics. The music is strong and Ali's voice blends in, making the sounds to stand out more. A fun-filled number.

    Then there is "Heppy budday beybee", which is not a song but just a couple of eunuchs wishing the girl in the film.

    Ram liked the thought so much that he made stand-up comedian Jimmy Moses render this and incorporated it in the music album. It is less than a minute.

    On the whole, a good soundtrack that will be accepted by its target audience - the teenagers. It's got all the elements to appeal to the younger generation, from the music to the vocals and the lyrics.

    Tuesday, March 22, 2011

    Dum Maaro Dum Mp3 Songs

    1 – Mit Jaaye Gham (Dum Maaro Dum)
    Anushka Manchanda
    2 – Te Amo (Duet)
    Ash King & Sunidhi Chauhan
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    Zubin Garg
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    Abhishek Bachchan, Ayush Phukan & Earl
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    Monday, March 21, 2011

    Dum Maaro Dum Music Review

    Dum Maaro Dum Music ReviewFilm: "Dum Maaro Dum"; Music Director: Pritam Chakraborty; Lyricist: Jaideep Sahni; Singers: Anushka Manchanda, Ash King, Sunidhi Chauhan, Papon, Zubeen Garg, Abhishek Bachchan, Earl, Ayush Phukan and Mohit Chauhan; Rating: ***

    Pritam Chakraborty is back on track after the not-so-rocking music in the film "Thank You". For "Dum Maaro Dum", the composer has created both fast- and slow-paced numbers that are enjoyable and hummable.

    The film album offers seven tracks.

    It begins with the title track "Mit jaaye gham", which is a revised and re-arranged version of the cult 1971 song "Dum maaro dum" from the film "Hare Rama Hare Krishna".

    This version has been sung by Anushka Manchanda and has been made contemporary with new lyrics, rap and additional beats and sound effects.

    The song has a neo-age feel and might be a hit on the dance floor, but it somehow lacks the appeal of the original.

    Up next is a song "Te amo", describing a girl and the various facets of her personality.

    Crooned by Ash King and Sunidhi Chauhan, the moderately paced track is quite pleasing and hummable and adds a soft touch to the album. It also includes a few English lyrics.

    The song has two more versions. One a solo by Sunidhi and the other a reprised version by Mohit Chauhan.

    While the solo version is just slightly slower than the original and has a female singer taking the mantle of the song, the reprised version is the most impressive. Even more than the original.

    Mohit instills life into the song with his mesmerising vocals and the raw feel of the unplugged song creates an impact.

    Then there is "Jiyein kyun", which is the best song of the film. Sung by Papon, the song starts with no music in the background and the full focus is on the vocals.

    After a few seconds in the song, light music seeps in, giving way to a stronger orchestration that then follows. It has a very raw, fresh feel to it with colloquial lyrics.

    The guitar riffs later in the song draw interest and engage the listener. On the whole, a super composition and great singing by the vocalist.

    Finally, there is "Thayn thayn", which has none other than actor Abhishek Bachchan behind the mike with ample support from Earl and Ayush Phukan.

    Abhishek is mainly rapping in the track. It starts with a dialogue, but soon acquires the hip-hop feel. It is a situational song.

    On the whole, Pritam has proved with this album that he has the capability of churning out interesting tracks. A good job done by the composer.

    Thursday, March 17, 2011

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    Sunday, March 13, 2011

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    Wednesday, March 9, 2011

    Thank You Music Review

    Thank You Music ReviewFilm: "Thank You"; Music Director: Pritam Chakraborty; Lyricists: Amitabh Bhattacharya, Ashish Pandit and Kumaar; Singers: Mika Singh, Master Saleem, Ritu Pathak, Neeraj Shridhar, Richa Sharma, Sonu Nigam and Javed Ali; Rating: **

    Pritam Chakraborty is known for creating interesting and impressive soundtracks, but he fails to compose anything extraordinary for "Thank You". The sounds and songs are ordinary.

    The music album contains five originals and four remixed tracks.

    It opens with the a re-arranged version of "Pyar do pyar lo", a hit cabret number from Firoz Khan's 1986 film
    "Jaanbaaz". Pritam has revisited it with new lyrics and new appeal. Crooned by Mika Singh, both sounds and lyrics are a put off. The neo-age version falls flat. Not a very good beginning for the album.

    It also has a remixed version.

    Next is "Razia", a fast-paced item number kind of a song that has Master Saleem and Ritu Pathak lending vocals to it. While the musical arrangements have contemporary techno beats, the style of singing and lyrics are rustic. Despite the experiment, the song falls flat and creates no interest.

    A remix follows this version too, which is average.

    Then comes in "Full volume", which hints at the olden style of singing. Sung by Neeraj Shridhar and Richa Sharma with nasal touch, which used to be prevalent in retro songs. It also has rap in the background and the base beat reminds you of the composition in "Zor ka jhatka". On the whole, this love song too fails to make a mark.

    Even the remix sounds stale.

    Next is titled "My heart is beating", where Sonu Niigaam tries to mimic singer Shabbir Kumar, giving the song a touch of the 1980s and 1990s. It offers equal amount of contemporisation with English lyrics and modern beats. However, even though it's funny in the beginning, the song fails to hold the interest.

    Again the remix version has nothing extraordinary to offer.

    Finally, the album offers a moderately-paced love song called "Pyaar mein". Javed Ali and Neeraj Shridhar try to impress with the mushy lines, but ordinary composition takes away the soul from the song. It doesn't connect with the listener, although Pritam tries to come in his own skin with this number.

    On the whole, quite a disappointing soundtrack by Pritam. The composer has done a much better job in the past, but "Thank You" somehow misses his magic touch.

    Sunday, February 13, 2011

    Tanu Weds Manu Music Review

    Tanu Weds Manu Music ReviewFilm: "Tanu Weds Manu"; Music Director: Krsna; Lyricist: Rajshekhar; Singers: Lehmber Hussainpuri, Mohit Chauhan, Ujjaini Mukherjee, Niladri Debnath, Rakhi Chand, Vivek Naik, Roop Kumar Rathod, Sunidhi Chauhan, Mika Singh and Wadali Brothers; Rating: ***1/2

    From a full-on Punjabi track to a soulful qawwali outing - the music of forthcoming film "Tanu Weds Manu", composed by debutant music director Krsna, is all that and more.

    The album is a must hear and a very impressive effort by the composer, who has packed in tracks of various genres, making it a complete entertainer. The film offers seven tracks.

    The album opens with a bang with Lehmber Hussainpuri's already popular track "Sadi galli".

    The energetic and exuberant number gives a kickstart to the album and makes the listener more interested in what's in store.

    The foot-tapping song catches the pulse of the listener with its Punjabi lyrics and entertaining beats. Get ready to groove and dance your heart out with "Sadi galli".

    With "Yun hi", the album takes a 360 degrees turn and completely changes the mood. Sung by Mohit Chauhan and Ujjaini, this beautiful love ballad will steal your heart.

    The enchanting vocals, melodious composition, simple lyrics and the subtlety of musical arrangements give an edge to the song. Its breezy and pleasing quality makes it instantly likeable.

    Then the composer takes even the mantle of vocals in his hands and presents "Rangrez" - a qawwali. An interesting attempt and Krsna pulls it off wonderfully.

    The song also has another version "Rangrez - hey rangrez, mere rangrez", crooned by qawwali veterans Wadali brothers.

    While the composition is the same, this version definitely stands out more than the original - solely owing to the characteristic style of the singers. It's a music buff's treat.

    Next comes a semi-classical track "Piya", which has Roop Kumar Rathod behind the mike.

    Soaked in the Indian flavour, this love song is quite likeable. It's rare to hear classical-based songs in albums today, so this track is a welcome break from the usual modernised songs.

    Up next is a massy number "Mannu bhaiya" sung brilliantly by Sunidhi Chauhan, Niladri Debnath, Ujjaini Mukherjee, Rakhi Chand and Vivek Naik.

    The track is full-on 'desi' with lyrics that have a touch of humour. Even though the song is largely situational, it does demand a listen, owing to its fun element.

    Finally, the album offers "Jugni", which has been sung by many singers over the years.

    The Punjabi folk song has been written and crooned in various versions and has been likeable in all. This time, Mika Singh takes the mantle of singing. The song has been contemporised a little bit and adds energy and zing. Overall a great track.

    On the whole, the album is entertaining and will be majorly liked. Its amalgamation of various genres will make it applicable to different tastes and age groups. Good job done by the debutant.

    Wednesday, February 9, 2011

    Sunday, January 30, 2011

    '7 Khoon Maaf' Music Review

    '7 Khoon Maaf' Music ReviewFilm: "7 Khoon Maaf"; Music Director: Vishal Bharadwaj; Lyricist: Gulzar; Singers: Usha Uthup, Rekha Bharadwaj, Vishal Bharadwaj, KK, Clinton Cerejo, Master Saleem, Suresh Wadkar, Suraj Jagan and Francois Castellino; Rating: *** 1/2

    When Vishal Bharadwaj decides to score music for a movie, fans are confident that he will come up with high quality compositions that will mesmerise everyone. And this is exactly what happens with the album of "7 Khoon Maaf", which offers songs for all tastes.

    The album has nine songs.

    The soundtrack gets a startling start with the already hit number "Darling" and it's an addictive number. The Indian version of traditional Russian folk song "Kalinka", "Darling" instantly strikes a chord with the listeners. The Russian flavour is captivating and makes you shake a leg on the foot-tapping tune. The unusual combination of two singers - Usha Uthup and Rekha Bharadwaj - works well for the song. The mischievous lyrics and the energy in the music makes it a winner all the way.

    Next is "Bekaran", a nazm (Urdu poetry) penned by Gulzar. Bharadwaj had heard the nazm some time back and loved it so much that he decided to incorporate it in the film as a song. Bharadwaj has sung the song and his silken voice adds the required softness. It is so beautiful that it may help in re-discovering the forgotten romantic side in you.

    With minimal orchestration and more focus on vocals, the song has the true flavour of a love. If you want to impress your lady love, "Bekaran" is the song for you.

    "O mama" by KK and Clinton Cerejo offers something different - it's a rock-inspired number, offers a lot of punch and is quite hard-hitting. An interesting attempt where KK shows his expertise yet again. It will surely appeal to youth owing to its sound and appeal.

    The song also has an acoustic version, which is definitely softer but the raw factor is intact. This version has a completely different appeal altogether. Even though both the versions are praiseworthy, the acoustic one somehow manages to impress more.

    Next is "Awaara". Sung by Master Saleem, the song starts with a very simple sound but has a dark and grim feel about it. The sudden ups and downs in the tempo are interesting and the vocals add edge to the song that grows on you.

    Suresh Wadkar has been a constant feature in most of Vishal Bharadwaj's albums and this time he sings "Tere liye", a soft, pleasing, slow paced love ballad. It is quite hummable, but not as good as other songs in the album. It's neither bad nor brilliant.

    Then there is "Dil dil hai", an out-and-out rock offering, sung by Suraj Jagan. The song somehow fails to create an impact in spite of power-packed orchestration and rock flavour, which is quite popular nowadays. The song might fit well in the film, but individually it falls flat.

    Up next is a devotional number titled "Yeshu". Voiced by Rekha, the song is poignant and sounds nicer with an expansive chorus in the background.

    There is another version of the song "Darling" called "Doosri darling" and it has Usha, Rekha, Clinton and Francois Castellino behind the mike. It starts with Russian lyrics and then Rekha makes an entry and the song slows down completely, only to gain pace again after a few lines.

    As expected Bharadwaj has composed a wonderful album that is not a clone of his previous work. It exudes freshness and is worth listening. However, the songs would not have achieved zenith without Gulzar's lovely lyrics. The team has done it again.

    Saturday, January 22, 2011

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    'Yeh Saali Zindagi' Music Review

    'Yeh Saali Zindagi' Music ReviewFilm: "Yeh Saali Zindagi"; Music Director: Nishat Khan; Lyricist: Swanand Kirkire; Singers: Sunidhi Chauhan, Kunal Ganjawala, Shilpa Rao, Sukhwinder Singh, Javed Ali and Abhishek Ray; Rating: **

    Nishat Khan is a great Sitar player, but composing music for a Bollywood movie is a different thing altogether and the artiste has failed to impress with the music of "Yeh Saali Zindagi".

    The album offers eight tracks. Barring two, the rest are disappointing.

    The first song is the title track crooned by Sunidhi Chauhan, Kunal Ganjawala and Shilpa Rao. It begins with a long prelude and sets the base for the vocals. It constantly changes pace from slow to fast to slow. It's got a very western feel and is neither bad nor brilliant.

    The title track has two more versions - male and female versions. Sung by Abhishek Ray, the male version is quite different from the original in terms of composition as it includes a rap portion. But even after the alterations, the song is a let-down.

    The female version is the same as the original; only Kunal's part has been crooned by Sunidhi and Shilpa.

    Next is "Sarara", a song that doesn't sound contemporary at all. Javed Ali has sung the number that has a good dose of 'desi' beats. It has no high points and nothing worth noticing. In short, it is unimpressive.

    It has another version, which has been sung by Sukhwinder Singh.

    Then there is "Dil dar-ba-dar", which was initially supposed to be the title of the film. A duet by Shilpa Rao and Javed, the song about love and loss is a disappointment.

    "Ishq tere jalwe" finally brings in some relief. The poignant love song with Javed and Shilpa behind the mike is coupled with strong orchestration and praiseworthy vocals. The rock influence gives it an edge.

    Finally, we have "Kaise kahein alvida" by Javed again. This is the best song of the album and is beautifully rendered by the singer. The slow pace and semi-classical touch create a tranquillising effect and makes the romantic number something to look forward to in the album.

    On the whole, one would have expected better composition by the composer; lack of freshness and experimentations make it boring.

    Wednesday, January 19, 2011

    'Patiala House' Music Review

    'Patiala House' Music ReviewFilm: "Patiala House"; Music Directors: Shankar Mahadevan-Ehsaan Noorani-Loy Mendonsa; Lyricist: Anvita Dutt Guptan; Singers: Mahalakshmi Iyer, Hard Kaur, Shafqat Amanat Ali, Shankar, Earl, Master Saleem, Vishal Dadlani, Suraj Jagan, Alyssa Mendonsa, Hans Raj Hans and Richa Sharma; Rating: ** 1/2

    "Patiala House", Akshay Kumar's first outing of 2011, has music that is not something uncommon, yet most of the songs are entertaining and bring out the signature style of composer trio Shankar-Ehsaan-Loy.

    The album offers 12 songs, including remixes.

    "Patiala House" music commences with "Laung da lashkara" with Mahalaxmi Iyer, Hard Kaur and pop singer Jassi - who has made an appearance after a long time - singing it. This is the title track and quite apt for a film that is named "Patiala House". Full of Punjabi energy and flavour, the song includes a few rap lines as well.

    There is a remix version of the number in the album.

    After the first song, the album takes a turn and comes up with poignant track "Kya main jagoon" crooned by Shafqat Amanat Ali. It has a long prelude before the vocals begin, but then it is evident that full focus is on the vocals and music becomes secondary. The song changes pace quickly, which is very interesting and cuts the monotony. Shafqat's voice is praiseworthy and adds weightage to the song. on the whole a beautiful number that strikes a chord with the listener.

    It has two more versions - a regular remix and an unplugged version where the tone of vocals is slightly low. These are equally likeable.

    Then comes in "Rola pe gaya" that has Mahalaxmi, Shankar, Earl, Master Saleem and Hard Kaur behind the mike. In spite of so many singers, the song fails to make a mark. Initially, it entertains a little bit, but soon the listener loses interest in the not-so-fresh composition. Even the lyrics don't impress.

    The remix version has nothing great to offer either.

    Next song "Aadat hai voh" brings in some respite. Sung by Vishal Dadlani, it has a pleasing guitar strumming in the beginning that sets the mood. Then the rise in the tempo with strong orchestration gives the song an edge. It's a nice, moderate-paced track that grows on you.

    "Baby when you talk to me" is the only pure love song in the album, sung by Suraj Jagan and Alyssa Mendonsa. With Hindi and English lyrics, the foot-tapping song is hummable and engaging but you do get a feeling of dejà vu as the composition doesn't sound too fresh.

    This one too has a remixed version.

    The next track "Tumba Tumba" is a qawali by Hans Raj Hans and may appeal to those who love qawallis, although the song seems to be more of a situational number.

    In the end a Sufi song enters the album. "Aval allah" is also a situational track and might be effective on screen. Sung by Richa Sharma with minimal music, the song does have its high moments.

    On the whole, the music of the album is neither bad nor brilliant. Some songs are entertaining and some need more punch. It's time for Shankar-Ehsaan-Loy to reinvent themselves.

    Thursday, January 13, 2011

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