NAACHGAANA
jo chauka udke jata hai use chhakka kahte hai
filmy | May 31, 2011, 8:13 AM | 9 comments | 817 views


Hi Guys,
How you doing??This is the first post i am writing.This is about the Music release of DB.
The Music of Delhi Belly is out and i got a chance to grab it’s cd today.
Well there are in all 10 songs in it, my personal fav. is i hate you (like i love you)

The songs in the album are quite unusual and it take 2 to 3 hearing to get it’s feel.

Lyrics of all the songs are simple and funny.i didn’t get that why in some songs they tried to mimic the old hindi song singing style for example:saigal blues. May be songs are sung according to the situations in the movie.

swetty tera pyar is fast and catchy…..but music reminds me of some other hindi song which i don’t recollect it now.
nakadwale disco and bose dk both of which are used in trailers are good and can be liked in first hearing.

tere siva and bedardi raja only two song whose music i think is like normal bollywood stuff but good nonetheless.

apart from bosedk ,there is no song in the album which cause moral police to go haywire on the lyrics.

overall on the scale of 1 to 5 , i rate this album as 3.5

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9 COMMENTS
  1. AmitTrivediFan

    even i ‘m awestruck of this album.. this is just the experimentation bollywood needed.. i noticed u didnt like bedardi.. try the remix version.. i liked it better although i dont like remixes in most cases… saigal blues is my favorite..

  2. utkal

    Just finished listening to all the songs. More than once of course. Great work Cant get some tunes like ” Pencher’ out of my head.Like I hare you, I love you a lot after Bhag DK Bose, Pencher, I like I hate you, Tere Siva , Saigal Blues. Swwety and Bedradi Raja remix are fine too. I will arte it 4.5/5 on par with Dev D.

  3. Gox

    Music is really good and very different. It is not run of the mill stuff.
    I am not so sure about the lyrics though. I mean why can’t there be quality poetry in hindi songs. The lyrics are in accordance with the new trends. I would not be humming these lyrics two or three months down the line. There is no deep meaning or context to any thought in these songs.
    In defense of the movie, these lyrics might work in the context of an irreverant film. I still think longivity of the songs is comprised for business. Am i right or wrong? Anyone?

  4. utkal

    What is quality poetry? High-flown Urdu words? Not necessarily. ” The answer my friend is blowing in the wind’ or ‘ It’s beena hard day’s night and I have been working likea dog’ is no less poetry because they use simple words. They have alsted through the years. But really, the songs here belong mostly to the comedy genre, say like ‘ Ek Chatur naar, kar ke singaar, tere man ke dawr ghusat jaat”. Doesn’t sound like poetry? Thank god, it does not.

  5. mm mustafa

    DB songs are good mix of multiple variations.

  6. Raju Guide

    Ja Chudail is fun.

    I dont think all the songs will be there in movie ..and most may be played in background.

  7. Sneha

    IMO all the songs ll b played in the BG… I hope they do not lip sync any of the songs, not even one song… My personal fav sing is Tere Siva

  8. cr7

    i like 3 songs.dk bose,saigal blues,tere siva…….rest r crap.

  9. aman

    “I’ve never been in turmoil with Taare Zameen Par. I have to thank Aamir who was deeply convinced with the story, which is why he took it right up there.”
    Writer-actor Amole Gupte is riding a high — his film Stanley Ka Dabba has made critics and the audience smile. It is a delightful and assured directorial debut, full of heart. And the whole country is talking about Gupte’s son Partho, who plays the lead protagonist Stanley. Harneet Singh speaks to Gupte
    How did the idea of Stanley Ka Dabba emerge?
    I was ready to make Sapno Ko Ginte Ginte in 2008. It was a film with children where skating is used as a metaphor to comment on inequality. Then I thought of making a film titled Underbelly, which would be about sex and food, obviously not with children. The film sounded too similar to Delhi Belly though Underbelly was written earlier. In fact, the Delhi Belly boys had even read my script. I was in depression since things were not working out and that’s when I decided to go back to my childhood. Food occupies a bigger space in my life than even cinema and I feel that every tiffin-box is a story, it’s a microcosm of India. I used my bank of memories of sharing and having tiffin in my school and dug out Stanley Ka Dabba.
    Tell us about the process of making the film. Also, were you trying to prove a point?
    I had to make a film because my crew was sitting idle. There was nothing to prove, it was only the purpose. I have been working with children for years and have an entertainment and information model that I use in my workshops. Stanley Ka Dabba came out of four-hour workshops on Saturdays with the students of Holy Family High School in Mumbai. Nobody was given a script, Stanley’s Dabba gang was formed right there during the workshops. The children were asked to improvise and react naturally. It took us 75 sessions and one-and-a-half years of workshops, which we then pieced together as the film. Even in Iranian cinema, they have eight-hour shifts for children. My logic is simple: Children are the kings and queens of their universe, so if I have to film them then I have to do it in their kingdom.
    Did you want to shoot Taare Zameen Par in a similar fashion?
    I used a SLR camera, Canon 7 D to shoot the film with a crew of just six people. This technology was not available during Taare Zameen Par, if it were then maybe we would have used it.
    Which baby do you love more — Taare Zameen Par or Stanley Ka Dabba?
    Stanley Ka Dabba is more evolved in the process and even in honesty.
    Have you made your peace with Taare Zameen Par, which was supposed to be your directorial debut but was eventually directed by Aamir Khan?
    I’ve never been in turmoil with Taare Zameen Par. I have to thank Aamir who was deeply convinced with the story, which is why he took it right up there. Ab halwa zyaada meetha ho gaya to kya karen! Who knew me before Taare Zameen Par? With me, the film would just have been celebrated among the cerebral. When a truck driver from Lucknow calls me and says “Taare Zameen Par ne hamara nazariya badal diya”, I know it couldn’t have happened without Aamir. Ultimately, it’s a choice that you make and you should stand by it with happiness and not bitterness.
    But do you feel that you own Taare Zameen Par?
    Of course. There is no doubt about it. A proud parent is always a proud parent. Naam koi bhi ho kya farak padta hai? I’m a proud father of Taare Zameen Par.
    What is it about children that you like working with them, making cinema about them?
    Children teach us about transparency and instinct. Their honesty is refreshing. If one can imitate even if not imbibe their honesty, then one day, maybe, we have a chance to find ourselves.

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