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Monday, May 7, 2012
Music Review : Jannat 2
Tu Hi Mera
Tujhe Sochta Hoon
Sang Hoon Tere
Tera Deedar Hua (From The Heart)
Rab Ka Shukrana_
Sayeed Quadri, Sanjay Masoomm, Mayur Puri
Emraan Hashmi, Randeep Hooda, Esha Gupta
naturally...quality Sufi-rock music again! In hot pursuit of
materializing the craze and anticipation of delivering out a potential
sequel to a surprisingly big commercial hit like JANNAT (meaning
"heaven"), Bhatt camp is back in the news with their new flick titled JANNAT 2.
After delivering out a reasonably audible sounding album like BLOOD
MONEY this year, expectations are relatively on a higher side with this
flick that has the likes of Pritam, Sayeed Quadri, Shafaqat Amanat Ali
Khan, Rahat Fateh Ali Khan, Javed Ali, KK and the most likable Mohit
Chauhan in its credits. Pritam Chakraborty, a name associated with the
success of Bhatt camps' most rewarding albums, leads this enriching
looking musical bandwagon. Will this be another musical "Jannat" for
their listeners? Let's find out!
Light hearted romantic moments
get a racy makeover of enthralling rocking moments as the proceeding
kick-start with a piquantly high sounding Shafaqat Amanat Ali Khan,
delivering out a harmoniously played melody in the form of "Tu Hi Mera".
As per the situational mood and infectiously loud tempo, it would be
surely a KK stylized number but Pritam has refurbished his style by
implementing a rhythmically styled "qawaali" setting (somewhat like "Tum Jo Aaye"
(ONCE UPON A TIME IN MUMBAAI)), with an all-together different choice
in the vocals. It's first of Pritam-Shafaqat conglomerate that has been
glorified to perfection with an equally perfect mix and match of Sufi
and western orchestrations that suits the mood to hilt. Sayeed Quadri's
simplistically penned poetry plays an effective catalyst in making this a
likable attribute. For all those Shafaqat die-hard fans, "Tu Hi Mera"
is another promising feature that should be there in their collections
and will surely be a worthy feature in the narration of the flick.
In Pritam's latest styling, Sufi "qawaali" arrangements are turning out to be a domineering feature, and this trend continues with another gleaming musical work titled "Tera Deedar Hua". The frolicking "qawaali" thriving binge continues with this track with extra punches of "bhangra"
dancing fervor that gives it an outrageously loud youthful appeal.
Rahat Fateh Ali Khan's classically pitched voice in loud octaves
delivers the first version with a strong support of enthused chorals
(somewhat similar sounding to chorals heard in "Jab Se Tera Naina" (SAAWARIYA) in the backdrop. It's a breed apart for Rahat's genre of singing but still the classical "alaaps"
are sheer listening delights. Pritam's command in varying in genres is
the spotlight of the track and its varying melodic mood that adds shades
to the track.
Javed Ali's mellowed voice sings out the second
version of the track with reasonably somber arrangements and chorals.
Credited as "Tera Deedar Hua (from the heart)", it has a typical "filmi"
romanticism attached to it, where vocalist has stuck to simple playback
singing techniques rather than trying too hard on improvisations
through classical singing attires. This version is likely to be more
infectious and commercially accepted than the former one. Javed Ali's
willowy volubility sublimes well into the contours of this Sufi-qawwaali
stylized fun-loving track and should be one thrilling experience on the
big screen. Amusing!!!
Finally, the emblematic dark intriguing
feel of Bhatt camp thriller makes its strong dent and comes in
impressive voice of KK in "Tujhe Sochta Hoon". The haunting
sinister feel comes in synchronized piano works that moves like a
serpentine in typically designed "lounge" musical decorum, where the
protagonist expresses his desolated feel for his beloved. Lacking in
innovative musical designs, it has quality orchestrations and vocalist
dexterity with ample supports of well-played "lounge" musical feel that
proves to be the spotlight of the track. To be precise, it has a typical
Vikram Bhatt horror flick haunting signature tuneful impacts that stay
on till the last beat.
"Sang Hoon Tere", the second
version of this track comes out to be a youthful revelation and
surprises with great improvisation in rollicking rock-metal arrangements
and upbeat singing. Nikhil D'Souza's immensely "yuppie" voice is
extremely likable as it switches perfectly from Hindi to English lyrical
settings. This version comes in R&B singing maneuvers where the
vocalist's singing capabilities are exploited to perfection; overall a
cool experimentation that should work in upcoming Pritam albums.