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

Tujhe maaloom bhi hai koi aane ko hai

Posted on: December 20, 2017


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.

“Nayi Reet”(1948) was directed by Shubhkaran Ojha for India Film Corporation, Bombay. This obscure “social” movie had Sulochana Chatterji, Geeta Bali, Rajendra, Krishnkant, Tiwari, Badri Prasad, Tarabai, Leela Mishra, Ramesh Sinha etc in it.

The movie had eight songs in it. Seven of these songs were Meena Kapoor solos and one song was sung by Shamshad Begam.

One song from the movie (a Meena Kapoor solo) has been covered in the past.

Here is the second song from “Nayi Reet”(1948) to appear in the blog. This song is also sung by Meena Kapoor. Music is composed by S K Pal.

According to HFGK, all the songs were jointly penned by Ratan Kumar Gupta and Bal Krishna Gupta under the joint name of Kumar-Gupta. So this was the first (and last) example of a lyricist jodi in Hindi movies.

Only the audio of the song is available. I request our knowledgeable readers to throw light on the movie as well as on the picturisation of this song.


Song-Tujhe maaloon bhi hai koi aane ko hai (Nayi Reet)(1948) Singer-Meena Kapoor, Lyrics-Ratan Kumar Gupta + Bal Krishn Gupta (Kumar Gupta), MD-S K Pal

Lyrics

Tujhe maaloon bhi hai
koi aane ko hai
koi aane ko hai
koi aane ko hai
Tujhe maaloon bhi hai
koi aane ko hai
koi aane ko hai
koi aane ko hai
kaali raaton mein chaandi lutaane ko hai
kaali raaton mein chaandi lutaane ko hai
lutaane ko hai
Tujhe maaloon bhi hai
koi aane ko hai
koi aane ko hai
koi aane ko hai

mere sapnon ki duniya aa aa aa
duniya
mere sapnon ki duniya sajaane ko hai
mere sapnon ki duniya sajaane ko hai
koi man’ne ko hai aur manaane ko hai
koi man’ne ko hai aur manaane ko hai
Tujhe maaloon bhi hai
koi aane ko hai
koi aane ko hai
koi aane ko hai

man ko singaara hai
man ko singaara hai
tan ko singaara
man ko singaara hai
tan ko singaara
joban singaara hai
jeewan singaara
joban singaara hai
jeewan singaara
aaj dharti aakaash mil jaane ko hai
aaj dharti aakaash mil jaane ko hai
koi man’ne ko hai aur manaane ko hai
Tujhe maaloon bhi hai
koi aane ko hai
koi aane ko hai
koi aane ko hai
kaali raaton mein chaandi lutaane ko hai
kaali raaton mein chaandi lutaane ko hai
lutaane ko hai
Tujhe maaloon bhi hai
koi aane ko hai
koi aane ko hai
koi aane ko hai

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2 Responses to "Tujhe maaloom bhi hai koi aane ko hai"

The film’s story and screen play was jointly written by Bal Krishna Gupta and Kumar Gupta in the background of then newly passed The Bombay Hindu Divorce Act, 1947 under which Hindus could get divorce on the grounds of (i) impotency at the time of marriage, (ii) lunacy/leprosy for 7 years, (iii) disappearance of spouse for 7 years, (iv) desertion for 4 years and (v) adultery. In other words, at that time love tangles and emotional issues in the Hindu marriage were not the sufficient grounds for granting divorce.

The film’s story revolves around two married couples. Kamalkant, the hero, is a science graduate who marries Sulochana Chatterjee, an illiterate girl. Sulochana has all the good qualities of an ideal wife. The couple have a child.

Kamalkant goes to the city to pursue the higher studies. Here, he comes into contact with his middle aged professor, Rajendra. He has married to a much younger Geeta Bali who is not happy with her marriage. The professor is devoted more to his science than to his young wife who feels ignored. Over a period of time, Kamalkant and Geeta Bali fall in love. They both seek divorces from their respective spouses which are granted. Kamlakant and Geeta Bali get married. Sulochana, the first wife is driven out of the home.

The film failed miserably at the box office. At that time most of the audience would not have liked the hero to drive out his faithful wife only because she was illiterate and the hero had developed love for Professor’s educated wife. After all, the motto was to maintained the sanctity of marriage.

The review of the film which appeared in May 1949 issue of FILMINDIA magazine was very critical. In the view of the reviewer, the film had wrongly interpreted the Hindu Divorce Act, 1947. The illiterate wife and an indifferent husband were not the sufficient reasons for granting the divorce under the then prevailing Hindu Divorce Act, 1947. There were appeals to then Home Minister of Bombay State, Moraraji Desai to ban the film. Questions were raised as to how the Censor Board passed the film.

I guess, the question of banning the film did not arise as the film flopped at the box office.

Thanks a lot for this interesting information.

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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.

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