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Atul’s Song A Day- A choice collection of Hindi Film & Non-Film Songs

Jaipur se nikli gaadi

Posted on: June 27, 2017


This article is written by Raja, a fellow enthusiast of Hindi movie music and a contributor to this blog. This article is meant to be posted in atulsongaday.me. If this article appears in sites like lyricstrans.com and ibollywoodsongs.com etc then it is piracy of the copyright content of atulsongaday.me and is a punishable offence under the existing laws.

Today (27 june 2017) is the birth anniversary of one of the most loved, and most popular, of composers that HFM has ever seen.

Anil Biswas, a legendary music composer himself, said of him that there has never been, and never will be, an allrounder quite like him. He was, according to Anil Biswas, the last of that era known for great composers.

His contemporaries, however competitive they were , had huge respect and admiration for him.

And generations of composers that followed him, practically revered him and even tried to copy his style.

There was even a film made as a tribute to him.

I am talking of course about the one and only RD Burman.

And the film was Jhankar Beats (2003).

The name RD Burman (or Pancham, as he was popularly called) was synonymous with much of the best Hindi film music produced in the 1970s/80s. Whether it was classical or rock-style or soft romantic music, his music stands out as some of the finest music ever produced in the industry.

It is often said that the golden period of HFM was the 1950s. Certainly by the mid-/late 60s, the soft melodies of the 50s had been replaced by louder music. There were exceptions of course (SD Burman’s compositions, for example) but films had changed, and music too had changed by the late 60s.

The 70s was a mixed decade where there was still a lot of loud music. But, in between, there was also some soft music, which stood out, separate from the rest.

Much of this came from RD Burman. And for that, we have to be very thankful to him – and of course to Gulzar, who wrote the lyrics, and directed many of the films, for which RD Burman composed music.

I distinctly remember the impact RD Burman made on the audience when I was a kid. In those days, I used to see one film every week in an open-air theater in our small town. It was on a Saturday evening – usually an old film. It could be 2-3 years, or even 20 years old. It was never the latest release.

Anyway, I was too young at that time to appreciate, or even know about, composition. I’d see names like Shankar Jaikishen, SD Burman, Ravi, Laxmikant Pyarelal on the screen – but they didn’t say much to me. They were just names – at that time.

But when the name RD Burman appeared, there would be a cheer from us. By “us”, I mean the younger crowd, the kids. The older folks obviously knew the others also well, but we kids somehow used to get excited when we saw RD’s name. 🙂

This was the early 70s – and by then RD’s career graph was really on the up. He’d had his big successes earlier (Teesri Manzil, Pyar Ka Mausam, Padosan, among others) and by the time “my time” came around, he was delivering hit after hit like Kati Patang, Hare Rama Hare Krishna, Caravan, Amar Prem, Apna Desh, Mere Jeevan Saathi, to name just a few. Regardless of whether the film was a hit or not, RD’s music was invariably a hit.

RD worked with various lyricists but from what I can remember, top of head, he forged very successful partnerships with three of them – Anand Bakshi, Majrooh Sultanpuri and Gulzar.

With Anand Bakshi, who was probably the most prolific lyricist through the 70s and 80s, RD composed hit music for several films, like Kati Patang, Hare Rama Hare Krishna, Amar Prem, Jawani Diwani, Apna Desh, Namak Haram and Aap Ki Kasam.

Majrooh continued with RD where he had left off with SD Burman. The Majrooh-RD partnership, especially for the Nasir Hussain banner produced a string of fabulous hits – Teesri Manzil, Baharon Ke Sapne (the film was a flop but songs were a hit), Pyar Ka Mausam, Caravan, Yaadon Ki Baaraat, Hum Kisise Kam Nahin…

RD’s partnership with Gulzar however took his music probably to a different level. It moved from being popular and even evergreen, to becoming different and special. I think (just my opinion!), that the RD-Gulzar partnership truly gave RD iconic status amongst later generations and today’s youth.

Some of that has to do with Gulzar himself becoming an icon for later generations. The combination created waves – Gulzar with his unique style of lyrics, and RD at his melodious best when composing to these lyrics.

It started with Parichay (1973). Not only did this film bring about an image change for the then “Jumping Jack” Jeetendra, it also heralded a new partnership of Gulzar with RD Burman.

Khushboo (1975), Aandhi (1975), Kitaab (1977), Kinara (1977), Ghar (1978), Naram Garam (1981), Namkeen (1982), Masoom (1983), Ijaazat (1987)…and many more that I haven’t mentiond here, followed after Parichay.

Each film with memorable, meaningful songs. Mostly soft melodies, just beautifully composed. I used to have a cassette with songs of Aandhi and Ghar on the two sides. It used to play non-stop in my car – I never once got bored. 🙂

Towards the mid- /end of the 80s, RD’s career took a dip. Saagar (1985) is probably the last big hit I remember. The films he composed thereafter, often didn’t do well. Even his music didn’t catch the public’s attention like it used to. There was the odd film like Ijaazat (1987) for which his music was appreciated – but the film was not a commercial success.

Bappi Lahiri and Laxmikant Pyarelal were going strong – but RD seemed to be in decline. Producers/directors even began deserting him. RD confessed to suffering from a severe loss of confidence around this time. Imagine, RD Burman, suffering from insecurity! It happens to the greatest too.

And then, when it looked like it was over for him, he rose again like a phoenix from the ashes with a memorable and very popular score for 1942 A Love Story (1994). It felt like the RD of old, that touch still seemed to be very much there.

And then tragedy!

Just when it should have been a revival in his career, RD could not live to enjoy it. In fact, he did not even live to enjoy the musical success of 1942 A Love Story. On the 4th of January 1994, RD passed away – leaving behind millions of stunned fans, absolutely heart-broken. For everyone, RD was still young – with a lot to offer. It felt cruel for him to be snatched away from us.

But RD has also left behind with us his legacy of music. And that treasure will remain with us for ever.

Today, on his birth anniversary, we thank him from the bottom of our hearts for what he’s given us. I know that my childhood would have been much poorer without music in it – and much of that music came from his baton.

Now, onto the song for today.

It is from a 1993 film, Gurudev – so it must be considered among the last few films for which RD composed music.

To be honest, I had never heard of this film (or this song), till it was brought to my notice by Peevisie’s Mom sometime ago.

But that shouldn’t be surprising – after the early 80s, I completely lost track of films for a while. (I consider Himmatwala (1983) as the cut-off film).

There were plenty of films in the 80s thereafter, with newcomers like Jackie Shroff, Anil Kapoor, Sunny Deol, Govinda and established actors like Mithun, Rishi Kapoor, even Amitabh Bachchan – but almost all of them draw a complete blank for me. I’ve seen just a few of them since. This continued till probably the mid-90s when I began watching movies more regularly.

So Gurudev (1993), being from my black-out period, was a new name for me.

There’s a special reason Peevisie’s Mom brought this song to my notice. She wanted me to do the write-up for it, because it has scenes from Holland. 🙂 So she sent me a mail, with the lyrics in English. And a brief write-up about the situation leading to the song, as follows:

“Sridevi has just managed to smuggle Rishi Kapoor out from a hospital. She gets him drunk and dresses him as a ward boy and herself in lots of bandage; sits on a wheelchair and the way she navigates through the hospital is decently comic. they board a train and then this song happens.”

Soon after, Avinashji also sent me a mail, requesting me to write this up. This song had been kept ready by him a long time ago and he was planning on writing a post on it himself. But he had not done so yet. It’s a song he is fond of.

Avinashji also sent lyrics, not just in English, but also in Devanagari, prepared by his daughter, Ashwini.

This is Avinashji’s input for the song, as given in his mail to me:

“This is from the film GURUDEV -1993 directed by Late Shri Vinod Mehra. Music for this film is composed by RD Burman and lyrics are by Majrooh ji.
Here is what wiki says about this film –
Gurudev is a 1993 Bollywood film directed by the late actor Vinod Mehra. The film was left incomplete after Vinod Mehra’s death in 1990 but was later completed by director Raj Sippy and released three years later.
The film stars Rishi Kapoor as Guru and Anil Kapoor as Dev. Sridevi plays a double role as Sonia and Priya who are Guru and Dev’s love interests respectively. Pran, Kader Khan, Laxmikant Berde and Kiran Kumar also appear in supporting roles.”

Now, Hindi films picturised in Switzerland are very common. The scenic beauty often takes one’s breath away, so even if there’s nothing else in the film, at least the audience is treated to some spectacular scenery. Some may think, “kuchh to paisa vasool” hua.

But Holland? Not many film-makers have it on their list. There was Silsila (1981) of course. Barood (1976) had “dil kaanton mein”. On checking, I found out that Prem Rog (1982) had “bhanwre ne khilaaya phool”, The Gentleman (1994) had “hum apne gham ko”, Hello Brother (1999) had “teri chunariya”, Hum Tum (2004) had “ladki kyon na jaane kyon” and Aparichit/Anniyan (2005) had “kumaari”.

And I distinctly remember a 1990s song with Kinderdijk in the background. Kinderdijk is a place in Holland with a number of windmills, in a row. I can’t remember the film now – can anyone identify it?

More recently there was Queen (2014), with Kangana Ranaut.

There must be some others too.

One can hardly blame directors if they give Holland a pass. Sure, it’s a pretty country in its own way – green, windmills and all. And a lot of canals. But it’s nowhere close to being as scenic as Switzerland or Austria.

In general, Holland is a very flat country, with just a very few, undulating hills (more like hillocks) in the south of the country. Otherwise, the landscape is just flat,much of the land even low-lying, with constant threat of water. I used to joke with my Dutch friends “the highest point in this country is the pavement” 🙂

What has always amazed me is that for a densely populated country, Holland has managed to plan its landmass so well that it has not compromised on nature, while still supporting its land needs for housing, commercial establishments and public amenities. Of course it helps that the land is largely flat and therefore usable. But then, again, building very high-rise buildings (like skyscrapers) isn’t feasible.

It might surprise many (it did surprise me for sure when I read of it first!) that on records, Holland is even more densely populated than India. Check out this list https://simple.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_countries_by_population_density!).

Of course much of India’s land is not usable at all, so while this might be technically accurate, it is not a true reflection of the reality, especially with regard to overcrowded cities.

Coming to the song. Yes, the song is shot with Holland scenes – most notably Madurodam in Den Haag (The Hague) and De Efteling, an attraction/amusement park in the south of the country, close to Tilburg and not far from the Belgium border.

Madurodam is a miniature park, with miniatures of various attractions of Holland. In one place, one can get an excellent visual idea of the country in a nutshell. Monuments, airport, runways, waterways, various industries and other interesting sights are displayed. It is hard to describe the place in writing – but one can comfortably spend 3 hours there without getting bored. The meticulousness with which each miniature has been prepared, the attention to detail – that is really commendable. One can actually learn a lot there – at least that’s what I’ve felt everytime I’ve visited. (I’ve been there many times with various guests – it has rained every single time. :-)).

I think there might be a similar miniature park in Delhi too? At least it was planned some years ago, if I’m not mistaken. There’s a European miniature park in Brussels, with miniatures from various places in Europe. But I feel Madurodam is much better.

De Efteling is an attraction park, largely for kids. Sort of a Disneyland but with different types of attractions, many of them water-based. The rollercoasters we see here are from De Efteling.

There might be other places too – but these are the two obvious ones in the song. It’s nice to see Holland scenes in a song, so I must thank Peevisie’s Mom for bringing this song to my notice.

I must also thank Avinashji and Ashwini for providing the lyrics in English and Devanagari. I had got English lyrics from Peevisie’s Mom too, but for this purpose I’ve used Avinashji’s version of lyrics. I hope Peevisie’s Mom won’t mind. 🙂

(She normally doesn’t read my long posts so maybe she won’t see this at all. 🙂 ).

By coincidence, India’s PM, Mr. Narendra Modi is also in Holland on this date, so it is opportune that we have a Holland-based song on our blog on the occasion. I assure you, it was unplanned – it’s purely serendipitous. 🙂

I now leave you with the song – and the scenes. I hope you enjoy them.


Song-Jaipur se nikli gaadi Dilli chale halle halle(Gurudev)(1983) Singers-Shailendra Singh, Asha Bhonsle, Lyrics-Majrooh Sultanpuri, MD-R D Burman
Both

Lyrics(Provided by Avinash Scrapwala)

Hey
Jaipur se nikli gaadi
Dilli chale halle halle
Dhi dhin tanak dhin
Dhi dhin tanak dhin
Dhi dhin tanak dhin
Dhi dhin tanak dhin
Chhori ka dil chhore sang
Dhak dhak bole halle halle
Dhi dhin tanak dhin
Dhi dhin tanak dhin
Dhi dhin tanak dhin
Dhi dhin tanak dhin
Jaipur se nikli gaadi
Dilli chale halle halle
Chhori ka dil chhore sang
Dhak dhak bole halle halle
Pehle hota hai kuchh kuchh
Phir ho jaata hai sab kuchh
Main to rakh doonga dil nikaal ke
Ho ho
Jaipur se nikli gaadi
Dilli chale halle halle
Dhi dhin tinak dhin
Dhi dhin tinak dhin
Dhi dhin tinak dhin
Dhi dhin tinak dhin
Chhore ka dil chhori sang
Dhak dhak bole halle halle
Dhi dhin tinak dhin
Dhi dhin tinak dhin
Dhi dhin tinak dhin
Dhi dhin tinak dhin
Jaipur se nikli gaadi
Dilli chale halle halle
Chhore ka dil chhori sang
Dhak dhak bole halle halle
Pehle hota hai kuchh kuchh
Phir ho jaata hai sab kuchh
Saiyaan ji phir bhi dekh bhaal ke
O o
Jaipur se nikli gaadi
Dilli chale halle halle
Chhori ka dil chhore sang
Dhak dhak bole halle halle

Oye jab meri ulfat ki patri
Mil gayi tere dil se
Armaanon ki gaadi phir daudaayein
Donon mil ke
Hoye jab se dhun tujhse milne ki
Dil mein mere samaayee
Maine bhi ab jo ho so ho
Jhandi hari dikhaee
Ye teri marzee hai to phir
Ye teri mazjee hai to phir
Dekh main kya kya kartaa hoon re
Halle halle
Halle halle
Jaipur se nikli gaadi
Dilli chale halle halle
Chhore ka dil chhori sang
Dhak dhak bole halle halle

hoy kya chaahoon sau sau bal khaaye
Kabse karoon ishaara
Jaan sake to jaan le
Main na karne ki dobaara
Ye kehna hai to phir ab
Mujhko bhi hai aazaadi
Tere sang kheloon ulfat ki
Chaahe jitni baazi
Khel ja mere ang lipat ke
Haay
Khel ja mere ang lipat ke
Door se kaahe ankhiyaan maare
Halle halle
Halle halle
Jaipur se nikli gaadi
Dilli chale halle halle
Dhi dhin tanak dhin
Dhi dhin tanak dhin
Dhi dhin tanak dhin
Dhi dhin tanak dhin
Chhore ka dil chhori sang
Dhak dhak bole halle halle
Dhi dhin tinak dhin
Dhi dhin tinak dhin
Dhi dhin tinak dhin
Dhi dhin tinak dhin
Jaipur se nikli gaadi
Dilli chale halle halle
Chhore ka dil chhori sang
Dhak dhak bole halle halle
Pehle hota hai kuchh kuchh
Phir ho jaata hai sab kuchh
Main to rakh doonga dil nikaal ke
Ho ho
Jaipur se nikli gaadi
Dilli chale halle halle
Jaipur se nikli gaadi
Dilli chale halle halle

——————————————————
(Lyrics in Devnagri Script by Ashwini Scrapwala)
——————————————————
हे
जयपुर से निकली गाडी
दिल्ली चले हल्ले हल्ले
धी धिन तनक धिन
धी धिन तनक धिन
धी धिन तनक धिन
धी धिन तनक धिन
छोरी का दिल छोरे संग
धक् धक् बोले हल्ले हल्ले
धी धिन तनक धिन
धी धिन तनक धिन
धी धिन तनक धिन
धी धिन तनक धिन
जयपुर से निकली गाडी
दिल्ली चले हल्ले हल्ले
छोरी का दिल छोरे संग
धक् धक् बोले हल्ले हल्ले
पहले होता है कुछ कुछ
फिर हो जाता है सब कुछ
मैं तो रख दूंगा दिल निकाल के
हो हो
जयपुर से निकली गाडी
दिल्ली चले हल्ले हल्ले
धी धिन तनक धिन
धी धिन तनक धिन
धी धिन तनक धिन
धी धिन तनक धिन
छोरे का दिल छोरी संग
धक् धक् बोले हल्ले हल्ले
धी धिन तनक धिन
धी धिन तनक धिन
धी धिन तनक धिन
धी धिन तनक धिन
जयपुर से निकली गाडी
दिल्ली चले हल्ले हल्ले
छोरे का दिल छोरी संग
धक् धक् बोले हल्ले हल्ले
पहले होता है कुछ कुछ
फिर हो जाता सब कुछ
सैयां जी फिर भी देख भाल के
ओ ओ
जयपुर से निकली गाडी
दिल्ली चले हल्ले हल्ले
छोरी का दिल छोरे संग
धक् धक् बोले हल्ले हल्ले

ओये जब मेरी उल्फत की पटरी
मिल गयी तेरे दिल से
अरमानों की गाडी फिर दौडाएं
दोनों मिलके
होए जब से धुन तुझसे मिलने की
दिल में मेरे समाई
मैं भी अब जो हो सो हो
झंडी हरी दिखाई
ये तेरी मर्जी है तो फिर
ये तेरी मर्जी है तो फिर
देख मैं क्या क्या करता हूँ रे
हल्ले हल्ले
हल्ले हल्ले
जयपुर से निकली गाडी
दिल्ली चले हल्ले हल्ले
छोरे का दिल छोरी संग
धक् धक् बोले हल्ले हल्ले

ओ क्या चाहूँ सौ सौ बल खाए
कबसे करून इशारा
जान सके तो जान ले
मैं न करने की दुबारा
ये कहना है तो फिर अब
मुझको भी है आज़ादी
तेरे संग खेलूँ उल्फत की
चाहे जितनी बाज़ी
खेल जा मेरे अंग लिपट के
हाय
खेल जा मेरे अंग लिपट के
दूर से काहे अँखियाँ मारे
हल्ले हल्ले
हल्ले हल्ले
जयपुर से निकली गाडी
दिल्ली चले हल्ले हल्ले
धी धिन तनक धिन
धी धिन तनक धिन
धी धिन तनक धिन
धी धिन तनक धिन
छोरे का दिल छोरी संग
धक् धक् बोले हल्ले हल्ले
धी धिन तनक धिन
धी धिन तनक धिन
धी धिन तनक धिन
धी धिन तनक धिन
जयपुर से निकली गाडी
दिल्ली चले हल्ले हल्ले
छोरे का दिल छोरी संग
धक् धक् बोले हल्ले हल्ले
पहले होता है कुछ कुछ
फिर हो जाता सब कुछ
मैं तो रख दूंगा दिल निकाल के
हो हो
जयपुर से निकली गाडी
दिल्ली छले हल्ले हल्ले
जयपुर से निकली गाडी
दिल्ली चले हल्ले हल्ले

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13 Responses to "Jaipur se nikli gaadi"

Thanks a lot Raja Saab on this post remembering the ‘unforgetteble’ Pancham – RD Burman. His music is there with me since my childhood days, but it’s now over few years that I have got more and more involved with his music as I got to listen many of his songs from the 80s and 90s. No doubt, his earlier immortal songs were already growing more and more with I too growing ☺️ over the years.
His music will always be there till HFM exists !!!
Thanks,
And yes, there are still many of his gems yet to come on the blog …

@ Atul ji – Sudhir ji ,
I am sure this is the 600th composition of R.D.Burman covered on the blog !!!
( Since I had been waiting for this with Sr.Burman’s century and had also mentioned few months back in my one of the messages)

Kindly check and add the note please.

Atul/Sudhirji,
I see at the top this is classified as a (Song of 1980s) and (Song of 1983). Actually it is 1993, so request to please change accordingly.
Thanks,
Raja

Good morning Atulites.

Surprise rajaji. I read ur rather detailed Post in one sitting putting my morning chores on hold. I must thank you for all the details therein.
Iam glad I was patient with you and waited till this came up. Believe me I ve controlled myself minimum 3 tyms this last few months from doing the post myself using the booklet i got from madurodam. I am glad I am learning patience. Otherwise I would have Missed details of the amusement park.

Raja ji,
Thanks for an engrossing write up on your favourite composer RDB. I have observed that in writing about Rafi, Atul ji and R D Burman, you sort of ooze out your emotions in the write ups.This shows how you love these three.
Though I do not loiter much in music after the 70s, I like RDB for some of his creations.
When Rahul was a small boy, studying in Calcutta and staying with his Grandma, he used to visit Bombay during holidays. Being interested in music , he used to be present in musical meets of like minded cine artistes occasionally. Ashok kumar invariably used to ask young Rahul to sing Sargam. While doing so, he always used to get stuck at pa(प) and everybody would laugh. It is from here that he was called Pancham and the name stuck all his life.
In his first film as a composer, Chhote Nawaab-61, he could not do much to his satisfaction, but in film Bhoot Bungla-65, I feel, he came into his own. This film was a milestone for many things….
Kishore Kumar sang for Pancham for the first time. This was their first-ever song. Needless to say, the Pancham-Kishore collaboration and their friendship is legendary and they gave us innumerable memorable songs.
Bhoot Bangla -65 has also other firsts:
– It was also the first time that Manna Dey sang for Pancham
– it was the first time Hasrat Jaipuri wrote for Pancham (actually it was their only movie togehter)
– It was the first time Rahul Dev Burman appeared on the screen in a bit role (about 11 minutes)
– It was the first time Rahul Dev Burman gave playback for a song which was picturized on him.
– It might be the first horror-comic movie in Hindi cinema
– It might be the first movie in which medley of songs appeared (O mere pyar aaja and Aao twist karein appeared back to back).
– It also might be the only movie in which Ameen Sayani appeared on the screen.
– It might also be the first time that Kishore sang for Mehmood.

I will stop here,otherwise I may be swept off in the heat of writing.
-AD

“I have observed that in writing about Rafi, Atul ji and R D Burman, you sort of ooze out your emotions in the write ups.This shows how you love these three.”
I agree, and that is what i like about his posts- the emotions that are on full display. but your list is incomplete without mentioning the emotions that his posts ooze for you. you are very modest 🙂
and thank you so very much for all the additional info that you have given about all the firsts in connection with RD Burman

Interesting, Arunji.
I’ve seen the film – quite liked it. Songs are pretty good. And I liked the RDB-Mehmood bhoot scenes. 🙂

Could it be that Hasrat Jaipuri wasn’t used by RDB after Bhoot Bangla because of the Guide incident (he made a cheap comment about the film and Dev Anand replaced him with Shailendra)?

Raja ji,
It could be so.
However, Hasrat Jaipuri gave music to only 1 film of Navketan- Tere ghar ke samne-63. Otherwise their lyricists used to be Sahir, Majrooh or Shailendra etc ,but never Hasrat .
Hasrat was considered as from the S-J camp by the Burmans, so they never preferred him. He got Bhoot Bangla only because Mehmood gave him chance, looking at his financial condition that time, in spite of RDB’s dislike. In any case RDB was too new to have his choices then.
-AD

Dear Raja ji,

Enchanting article, thanks for this wonderful tribute to one who may rightly be called the “Last of the Music Moguls”.

To respond to your query about Delhi; no we do not have any such miniature park in Delhi. There was once a miniature city like setup created with roads and some landmarks. That was an initiative of the Delhi Police department, to teach youngsters about the rules of traffic. Small children could drive toy cars in there. That was some decades ago. That set up had decayed and gone to waste. There has been talk of reviving it, but . . .

Rgds
Sudhir

Thanks,Sudhirji.
I distinctly remember reading a long time ago that Delhi would get a miniature park, to showcase not just Delhi’s places of interest but all-India level. This, to enable visitors to get a chance to see India’s rich heritage and architecture, without getting time to visit the places individually.

Looks like the plan remained on paper. Like plans very often do. Must admit it was a long time ago – maybe 20 years ago.

Nice post Raja Ji. I fully endorse what other Atulites have written appreciating your post..
As for the song I have not heard it before. I find it is quite peppy & a good choice for RDB ‘s birthday post. Refreshing to hear Shailendra Singh ( who, in spite of a grand start, unfortunately stopped short of being Rishi’s voice)

Thanks, Shenoyji. I had also not heard it (had not even heard of the movie) till Peevisie’s Mom brought it to my notice. Yes, was good to hear Shailendra Singh’s voice. It did suit Rishi Kapoor, right from the beginning. Somehow, he didn’t get many opportunities.

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This blog discusses Bollywood songs of yesteryears. Every song has a brief description, followed by a video link, and complete lyrics of the song.

This is a labour of love, where “new” songs are added every day, and that has been the case for more than nine years. This blog has over 13600 song posts by now.

This blog is active and online for over 3300 days since its beginning on 19 july 2008.

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