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

Archive for the ‘Parul Ghosh solo songs’ Category


This article is written by Sadanand Kamath, a fellow enthusiast of Hindi movie music and a regular contributor to this blog. This article is meant to be posted in atulsongaday.me. If this article appears in other sites without the knowledge and consent of the web administrator of atulsongaday.me, then it is piracy of the copyright content of atulsongaday.me and is a punishable offence under the existing laws

Blog Day :

4774 Post No. : 16524

Today, August 13, 2021 is the 44th Remembrance Day of a playback singer who was associated with the historic moment in the Indian film industry when for the first time, a system of playback singing was introduced in the film ‘Dhoop Chhaaon’ (1935)/’Bhaagya Chakra’ (Bangla). Yes, the playback singer is Parul Ghosh, one of the first three female playback singers – other two being Suporva Sarkar and Harimati Dua.

I am not sure as to how many of the Hindi film music lovers of the present generation have heard of Parul Ghosh as a playback singer. Or how many are aware that she was the sister of Anil Biswas, the ‘Bhishma Pitamaha’ among the Hindi film music directors and the wife of Flute maestro, Pandit Pannalal Ghosh. The main reason for her name being not known to the present generation is that Parul Ghosh had a short stint as a playback singer and that too in the 1940s during which time, she sang very close to 100 songs.

Parul Ghosh (1915 – 13/08/1977) was born in Barisal (now in Bangla Desh). She was the second child among three in the family, the first being Anil Biswas and the last being Sunil Biswas. Her mother, Satyabhama Biswas was a classical singer and a kirtankar. In 1924, Parul Ghosh got married to Pannalal Ghosh, a close friend of Anil Biswas. At the time of the marriage, Parul Ghosh was 9 and Pannalal Ghosh was 13.

Sometime in 1930, Anil Biswas shifted his base to Kolkata. Pannalal Ghosh and Parul Ghosh also fallowed him. While Anil Biswas was employed in Hindustan Recording Company as a singer and composer, both Pannalal Ghosh and Parul Ghosh were employed in New Theatres (NT) as the musician and singer, respectively. It is said that while working with NT, Parul Ghosh sang some Bangla film songs. To devote more time on his first love, flute, Pannalal Ghosh shifted to Mumbai along with his family in 1940. At that time, Bombay Talkies was conducting audition for new playback singers. Parul Ghosh also went for audition and got selected.

In Mumbai, the playback singing career of Parul Ghosh started in the right earnest. At that time, the top-most female playback singers like Amirbai Karnataki, Shamshad Begum, Zohrabai Ambalewaali, Zeenat Begum etc came from the family of professional singers. On the other hand, Parul Ghosh was first a house-wife then a playback singer. It took some time for her to create a space for herself in the midst of the top playback singers of that time.

After singing a couple of songs in ‘Kanchan’ (1941) and ‘Mala’ (1941) which failed at the box office front, Parul Ghosh sang as many as 8 songs in Bombay Talkies’ ‘Basant’ (1942) under the music direction of her brother, Anil Biswas. {For the reason of the contractual obligation, Pannalal Ghosh was credited as the music director for the film). The film was a hit and its songs became very popular.

In ‘Basant’ (1942), Shanti Sudha Ghosh, the elder daughter of Parul Ghosh also sang two solo songs for Baby Mumtaz (Madhubala) thus making her probably the first female child play-back singer of Hindi films. Also, this may probably be for the first time that two mother-daughter version songs were sung in the film. Shanti Sudha Ghosh rendered two songs for Baby Mumtaz which were also rendered by her mother, Parul Ghosh for Mumtaz Shanti in the film. These two songs are hamko hai pyaari hamaari galiyaan and mere chhote se man mein chhoti si duniya re.

Following the success of ‘Basant; (1942), Parul Ghosh sang 5 songs for Devika Rani in ‘Hamaari Baat’ (1943) under the music direction of Anil Biswas and 5 songs for Protima Dasgupta in ‘Namaste’ (1943) under the music direction of Naushad. In musical blockbuster film, ‘Kismet’ (1943) in which songs of Amirbai Karnataki dominated, Parul Ghosh sang only one song, papeeha re mere piyaa se kahiyo jaaye which became very popular.

In ‘Sawaal’ (1944). Parul Ghosh sang 5 songs under the music direction of her husband, Pannalal Ghosh. In this film, I liked the ghazal, aaj pehlu mein dard sa kya hai, rendered by her. In ‘Jwaar Bhaata’ (1944), Parul Ghosh sang as many as 8 songs under the music direction of Anil Biswas. One of her best songs in this film was bhool jaana chaahti hoon. In ‘Milan’ (1946) she rendered a beautifully raaga-based song, suhaani beriyaan beeti jaayen. Parul Ghosh rendered 4 songs for ‘Tohfa’ (1947) under the music direction of M. A. Rauf Osmania. She has beautifully rendered an emotion-filled ghazal, hamne tumne kiyaa thha jo aabaad.

Sometime in 1947, due to domestic compulsion, Parul Ghosh reduced her playback singing assignments and chose the life of a house-wife looking after her two daughters and her husband. She sang for the last time as a playback singer in ‘Andolan’ (1951) under the music direction of her husband, Pandit Pannalal Ghosh. This was also the last film for Pannalal Ghosh as a music director. From 1955-60, the family stayed in Delhi after Pannalal Ghosh took up the job as a Composer and Director of All India Radio, Delhi Vadhya Vrinda (Orchestra).

I have been able to collate songs rendered by Parul Ghosh, from the various sources which works out to 95 songs in 33 films. As expected, she sang the maximum number of her songs (30) in 7 films under the music direction of her brother, Anil Biswas.

Parul Ghosh faced a series of tragedies after she withdrew from playback singing. In 1951, her second daughter, Noopur died of small pox when she was around 2 years. In 1960, her husband, Pandit Pannalal Ghosh suddenly died of heart attack at the age of 48. Shanti Sudha, her elder daughter who got married to Devendra Murdeshwar, one of the senior disciples of Pandit Pannalal Ghosh died of cancer in January 1975. All these tragic events had led to deterioration in the health of Parul Ghosh who became bedridden after her elder daughter’s death. During this period, she was looked after by her two nieces (her younger brother, Sunil Biswas’s daughters) and some of the disciples of Pandit Pannalal Ghosh to whom she was the ‘Guru Maa’. Parul Ghosh died on August 13, 1977 at Malad.

On the occasion of the 44th Remembrance Day of Parul Ghosh, I am presenting one of my favourite songs of her from the film ‘Seedha Rasta’ (1947). The song is ‘tum jhooth na jaano saajan mera pyaar’, written by Amar Verma and set to music by S K Pal. The song is picturised on Kamala Kotnis. The video clip of the song end abruptly while the audio clip which I have uploaded has the full song.

In a Radio interview some years back, Anil Biswas had said that his mother’s voice had the melody of a flute and the texture of a shehnai and Parul Ghosh inherited the same quality of voice from her mother. This song reaffirms what Anil Biswas had said about Parul Ghosh’s voice.

——————————————————————————————————————————————————————-

Note: Some of the personal information about Parul Ghosh have been sourced from

(1) the interviews of V G Karnad and Anand Murdeshwar, disciple and grandson, respectivey of Pandit Pannalal Ghosh which are available on http://www.pannalalghosh.com and (2) an article ‘Sublime Genius – Pannalal Ghosh’ written by the late Mohan Nadkarni which is available on his website, https://mohannadkarni.org

Audio Clip:

Video Clip:

Song-Tum jhooth na jaano saajan mera pyaar (Seedha Raasta)(1947) Singe-Parul Ghosh, Lyrics-Amar Verma, MD-S K Pal

Lyrics (Based on Audio Clip)

tum jhooth na jaano saajan mera pyaar
tumhen kaise samjhaaun
tumhen kaise samjhaaun
tum jhooth na jaano saajan mera pyaar
tumhen kaise samjhaaun
tumhen kaise samjhaaun
beete din ki hai yaad

beete din ki hai yaad
jab kabhi aati
dil jalta hai
jyun jale diye ki baati
aankhon se bahti hai aansoo ki dhaa..aa.aar
jiya kaise bahlaaun
jiya kaise bahlaaun

kal tak jo thhe wo aaj rahe na hamaare
ek jhalak dikha kar toot gaye do taare
maine na jaana ulfat ke din chaa…aar
ro ro ke pachhtaaun
ro ro ke pachhtaaun

tumhre haathhon haay mit gayi anjaani
tumhre haathhon haay mit gayi anjaani
ab roti hai..ae ae
ab roti hai
meri barbaad kahaani
badnaam huye
chhoda hamne gharbaar
gharbaar
kise fariyaad sunaaun
kise fariyaad sunaaun
tum jhoothh na jaano saajan mera pyaar
tumhen kaise samjhaaun
tumhen kaise samjhaaun


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.

Blog Day : 3762 Post No. : 14735

“Jwaar Bhaata”(1944) was directed by Amiya Chakravarty for Bombay Talkies. The movie had Mridula, Shamim, Agha Jaan, Dilip Kumar, P F Pithawala, K N Singh, Mumtaz Ali, Arun Kumar, Vikram Kapoor, Jagannath Arora,Naseem Lodhi, C J Pandey, Khaleel etc in it. The movie is today remembered as the debut movie of Dilip Kumar.

The movie had ten songs in it. For some reason I thought that this movie was already YIPPEED. My be I confused it with some other movie. Only three songs from the movie have been discussed so far.

Here is the fourth song from “Jwaar Bhaata”(1944) to appear in the blog. This song is a calling the beloved song which is sung by Parul Ghosh. Pt Narendra Sharma is the lyricist. Music is composed by Anil Biswas.

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

Some words in the lyrics are not clear. I request our readers with keener ears to help fill in the blanks/ suggest corrections as applicable.

Audio

Song-More aangan mein chhitki chaandni (Jwaar Bhaata)(1944) Singer-Parul Ghosh, Lyrics-Narendra Sharma, MD-Anil Biswas

Lyrics

More aangan mein chhitki chaandni
haan chaandni
ghar aaja sajan
More aangan mein chhitki chaandni
haan chaandni
ghar aaja sajan
chhedi koyal ne
chhedi koyal ne preet ki raagini
meethhi raagini
chhedi koyal ne preet ki raagini
meethhi raagini
ghar aaja sajan
More aangan mein chhitki chaandni
haan chaandni
ghar aaja sajan
More aangan mein chhitki chaandni

chanda more ang jalaaye ae
chanda more ang jalaaye
preet ki jwaala
preet ki jwaala
?? ??
chanda more ang jalaaye
kumhlaaye ho kumhlaaye ae
kumhlaaye piya bin shaalini(?)
haan shaalini(?)
ghar aaja sajan
More aangan mein chhitki chaandni
haan chaandni
ghar aaja sajan
More aangan mein chhitki chaandni

kheli sajan sang neend nigodi
kheli
haa haa
kheli sajan sang neend nigodi
tadpat nikle man ki ??
??
sajan sang neend nigodi
ho o o o o
main bani teri bairaagini
bairaagini ee
More aangan mein chhitki chaandni
haan chaandni
ghar aaja sajan
More aangan mein chhitki chaandni ee ee ee


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.

Blog Day : 3681 Post No. : 14575

“Sawaal”(1943) was directed by Niranjan for Geetanjali Movietone, Bombay. This “social” movie had Mumtaz Shanti, Ulhas, Radharani, Rajrani, Sadiq, Agha, Niranjan, V Sherali, Habeeb, Babu Bhai etc in it.

Three songs from the movie have been covered in the past.

Here is the fourth song from “Sawaal”(1943) to appear in the blog.

HFGK is silent about the singers for four out ten songs of the movie, including this song. Listening to the song, one can make out that this song is sung by Parul Ghosh. Wali Sahab is the lyricist. Music is composed by Pannalal Ghosh.

It is a superb song penned by Wali Sahab. It is a hidden gem of a song. Perhaps songs like this are better than way otherwise such song will get badly mutilated and spoiled by the so called cover version singers.


Song-Kaise chhupaaun kaise bataaun (Sawaal)(1943) Singer-Parul Ghosh, Lyrics-Wali Sahab, MD-Pannalal Ghosh

Lyrics

kaise chupaaun oon
kaise bataaun oon
kaise chhupaaun oon oon
kaise bataaun oon

preet hai tumse
pyaar hai tumse
jeewan ka singaar hai tumse ae
preet hai tumse
pyaar hai tumse
jeewan ka singaar hai tumse ae
man mein ek jwaala jalti hai ae ae
man mein ek jwaala jalti hai
wo kaise dikhlaaun oon oon
kaise bataaun oon
kaise chhupaun
kaise chhupaaun oon
kaise bataaun oon
kaise chhupaaun oon
kaise bataaun oon

honthon par khaamosh kahaani ee
man mein agni aankhon mein paani ee ee
honthon par khaamosh kahaani ee
iska matlab kya hota hai
iska matlab kya hota hai
wo kaise batlaaun oon oon
kaise bataaun oon
kaise chhupaun
kaise chhupaun oon
kaise bataaun oon
kaise chhupaun oon oon


This article is written by Arunkumar Deshmukh, 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.

Blog Day : 3503 Post No. : 14074

 

Today’s song is from the film ‘Milan’ (1946).

Bengali people, in general, are fond of reading. The literacy percentage of Bengal during last century and before that has been quite noteworthy. The literate population of Bengal is divided in two parts. One is Bhadralok– a term used to indicate upper and middle class – affluent and educated people; and the other is Madhabit (or what we call a middle class in rest of India). Both these classes of society in Bengal were patrons of books. In addition, Bengal also boasts of a large number of very famous authors. Eminent writers like Rabindranath Tagore, Bankim Chandra Chatterji, Sarat Chandra Chatterji, Sunil Gangopadhyaya, Bibhuti Bhushan Bandopadhyay, Satyajit Ray, Mahashweta Devi, Tarashankar Bandopadhyay, Shirshendu Mukhopadhyay, Shardendu Bandopadhyay, Humayun Ahmed, Kazi Nazrul Islam, Michael Madhusudan, Manik Bandopadhyay, Premendra Mitra, Badal Sircar, Sukumar Rai, Jibanand Das, Rajnikant Sen and many others were, and continue to be popular in Bengal.

No wonder, then, that their novels, dramas and short stories became the basis of Bangla films, both in the silent as well as talkie era. In rest of India, almost all major production houses had their own story departments, where many Munshis, Pandits and the likes of them were employed to provide ‘made to order’ story material for films. The Lahore, Bombay and Madras centres depended heavily on mythology, folk tales, history, and stage dramas etc. for their films.

Since Bangla films had their firm stories, their films were closer to the audiences in Bengal and Eastern India in general. This literary sourcing was firmly entrenched in the minds of the film directors of the 1930s to the 1950s, in Bengal. When an exodus of actors, directors and technicians started from Calcutta to Bombay, in the 40s and 50s, most directors from Bengal made Hindi films in the Bombay center, based on Bangla novels, dramas and short stories. Some important examples are, ‘Do Bigha Zameen’ (Salil Choudhari’s short story of 1943), ‘Devdas’, ‘Parineeta’, ‘Parivar’, ‘Biraj Bahu’, ‘Yahudi’, ‘Ratnadeep’ etc.

When Nitin Bose left Calcutta and came to Bombay to join Bombay Talkies, no one was surprised. Bombay Talkies was known to attract Bangla talent and gave them opportunities to showcase their skills. Being owned by a Bengali-Himanshu Rai and managed by a Bengali-Shashadhar Mukherjee, Bangla cine artistes were always welcome. For his first directorial venture in Bombay, Nitin Bose suggested Rabindranath Tagore’s novel Noukadubi, first published in 1906. This story was a favourite of producers. Already a Bangla film on it was made in 1932. Nitin Bose further suggested to make it a bilingual film – in Hindi and Bangla, for Bengal and East India.

The year was 1946. Himanshu Rai had passed away in 1940, S. Mukherjee left in 1942 with his friends. Devika Rani had left in 1945. Bombay Talkies was in dire straits already. The powers that be at the company thought that making a bilingual film will open doors to Bengal and other East Indian states. While the Hindi version ‘Milan’ was made in 1946, the Bangla version ‘Naukadubi’ was made in 1947.

Dilip Kumar was an upcoming new hero in Bombay Talkies. He had just done 2 films. ‘Jwar Bhata’ in 1944 and ‘Pratima’ in 1945. He was chosen for ‘Milan’ as its hero. The film needed two heroines. One, Ranjana was already available and selected. For the second heroine, Bombay Talkies gave advertisements in newspapers. From several applicants, a new Kanpur born Bengali speaking girl Meera Mishra was selected.

Meera Mishra’s joining the films generated a lot of interest and excitement because she was the wife of an IPS officer. She was chosen to play Kamala in both versions. For the role of Hemnalini, Meera Sircar was selected for the Bangla version, and Ranjana did this role in the Hindi versions. The role of Ramesh, the hero, was assigned to Dilip Kumar in the Hindi version, and to Abhi Bhattacharya in the Bengali version. The role of  Akshay Babu was assigned to Pahadi Sanyal in both Hindi and Bangla versions.

In a manner of speaking, Meera Misra made her debut opposite to Dilip Kumar as her first leading man. The film was directed by Nitin Bose and Anil Biswas was the music director. Parul Ghosh lent her voice in both the versions. In ‘Noukadubi’ she had five Tagore songs, her only Bengali songs.

Both ‘Noukadubi’ and ‘Milan’ did well. Initially Meera had planned to retire after this one film. However, her husband, Kripa Sindhu Mishra was killed in action during Delhi riots and Meera decided to carry on with her film career. She had a son Jishnu from the Late KS Mishra. Her other films include ‘Abhijatya’ (1949), ‘Eki Gramer Chhele’ (1950), ‘Abarta’ (1950), ‘Sandhyabelar Rupkatha’ (1950), ‘Sabyasachi’ (Hindi-1948, based on Sarat Chandra Chatterjee’s ‘Pather Dabi’. Meera played the role of Sumitra) and Bishnupriya (1949). Her other Hindi films include ‘Ghar Ki Numaish’ (1949), ‘Kashmir Hamara Hai’ (1950), ‘Azaadi Ke Baad’ (1951), ‘Chamakee’ (1952), and ‘Chhoti Maa’ (1952). She quit films early and settled into married life again. Her second husband was Mr Ranjit Gupta, Chief Secretary to the Government of West Bengal. She passed away in Calcutta in 2008.

‘Milan’ was produced for Bombay Talkies by Hiten Choudhury, who was with New Theatres earlier. He was the earliest member to leave New Theatres and join Bombay Talkies in Bombay. After Nitin Bose left Bombay Talkies, it was Hiten Choudhury who brought in Bimal Roy to make film ‘Maa’ (1952). Bimal Roy, who had come to Bombay for the premiere of his film ‘Pehla Aadmi ‘ (1950), subsequently settled in Bombay. Asit Sen, BN Banerjee, Salil Choudhury, Hrishikesh Mukherjee and few others too left New Theatres to join Bimal Roy in Bombay.

Director Nitin Bose was working with Dilip Kumar for the first time. That time Dilip had not yet developed the nasty habit of interfering in director and composer’s work. He was still learning and he learnt a lot from Nitin Bose. It seems that the famous hair style of Dilip was also suggested by Nitin Bose while shooting a boat scene for Milan. Dilip acknowledges that Nitin Bose had groomed him.

Later Nitin Bose directed Dilip again for ‘Deedar’ (1951) and ‘Ganga Jamuna’ (1961). Nitin Bose once wrote that during the shooting of ‘Ganga Jamuna’ he was sitting aside on a chair, helplessly watching Dilip Kumar do his (the director’s)  job. By that time Dilip had obtained a Doctorate in this “art of interference”.

Dilip had become famous due to his early tragic films, when he used to die frequently in most of them. In 1948 alone, out of his 6 films, he died 4 times. In the year 1955, he died in 3 films. In the entire 50’s decade he died 6 times. In a total of 57 films, Dilip kumar had died in 18 of them. Interestingly his last film ‘Qila’ (1998) also saw him dead! A real tragedy king indeed !!! By the way, in his 57 films 39 directors worked with him. SU Sunny directed him in 4 films. Nitin Bose, Bimal Roy and Subhash Ghai directed him in 3 films each.

‘Milan’ was based on Rabindranath Tagore’s novel ’Noukadubi’, published in 1925. This story was a favourite of producers. It was produced in Bangla in 1932, 1947, 1979 and 2011. Hindi versions came in as ‘Milan’ (1946), ‘Ghoonghat’ (1960) and ‘Kashmakash’ (2011). The cast of the 1946 version incudes Dilip Kumar, Meera Mishra, Ranjana, Pahadi Sanyal, Shyam Laha, S.Nazir, Moni Chatterjee, KP Mukherjee etc. The story is –

The story is set in 1905. Ramesh (Dilip Kumar) is studying law in Calcutta and has just appeared for his final exams. He is a friend and neighbour of Jogen who is also studying law. Jogen (Shyam Laha) lives with his father Annada Babu (Moni Chatterjee) and sister Hemnalini (Ranjana). Ramesh and Hemnalini are fond of each other and Ramesh visits their house most days for tea. Their association is disliked by another friend Akshay (Pahadi Sanyal) who also likes Hemnalini.

Ramesh has been asked to come back to his village for the holidays by his father but is dissuaded from going by Hemnalini. Ramesh’s father Braja Mohan (KP Mukherjee) is from the priestly caste and lives in the village. He receives an anonymous letter stating that his son is involved with the neighbour’s daughter who comes from a tradesman caste and that he spends his entire time there.

Braja Mohan goes to the city and brings Ramesh back with him to the village. He has arranged Ramesh’s wedding with a poor widow’s daughter. Ramesh tries to convince his father about his involvement with Hemnalini. His father after satisfying himself that Ramesh has as yet not committed himself to Hemnalini prevails upon Ramesh to marry Sushila because of the promise he had given to the girl’s mother. There is a storm at night when the wedding party from the groom’s side is returning to their village by boat. During the crossing the boat capsizes. Nearly all on the boat are drowned including Ramesh’s father and Ramesh appears to be the only one to survive. He sees a woman in bridal dress lying unconscious on the bank. He brings her to his village but soon understands that this is a case of mistaken identity. She continuously checks him when he calls her Sushila and tells him her name is Kamala (Meera Mishra). He realizes there was another bridal procession and their boat too had capsized.

After the formalities of his father’s funeral service Ramesh decides to take Kamala to Calcutta. He finds out about her only living relative, an uncle, and writes to him. A letter arrives telling him of the death of Kamala’s uncle but the sender has mentioned Kamala’s husband’s name and profession. His name is Nalin and he’s a doctor. Ramesh now starts searching for Dr. Nalin. He has so far made no mention about his marriage to Hemnalini or her family nor told anyone regarding the mistaken identity of his supposed bride to avoid any embarrassment to the girl.

On arrival in Calcutta, Ramesh suggests that Kamala get an education. After allaying her apprehension regarding her age he admits her in a girl’s boarding school. Akshay’s sister also studies in the same school and through her Akshay gets to know the truth about Ramesh’s marriage. In the evening he questions Ramesh in front of Hemnalini. Ramesh deflects the question and asks Hem to trust him. Preparations are on at Annada’s house for the wedding of Hemnalini and Ramesh. Their wedding is set for the coming Sunday but Ramesh is asked by the principal to take Kamala home for the weekend. Ramesh postpones the wedding and brings Kamala back from school. Akshay brings Jogen to Ramesh’s house where they see Kamala and on being questioned Ramesh keeps silent. Hemnalini goes into a state of shock when she’s told about Ramesh’s wife.

Her father takes her to Kashi to recuperate. Ramesh decides to leave Calcutta and he takes Kamala with him to Ghazipur. Kamala reads the letter Ramesh has written to Hem explaining the entire situation and mentioning Kamala’s husband’s name. She finally recognizes the truth about her and Ramesh’s situation. She decides to kill herself and leaves the house. She is rescued and comes under Nalin’s mother’s care.

She realizes that Nalin is her husband but finds out that Hemnalini and he are to be betrothed. However, Nalin is not happy about the betrothal as he refuses to believe that Kamala is dead and wants to wait a while longer. Finally the truth comes out and she’s accepted by her husband and his mother while Ramesh and Hemnalini get back together.

The film had 8 songs. Today’s song is the 5th song to be posted. All other songs are also available on You Tube. Enjoy the video song.

[Author Note: My acknowledgements and thanks to Dr. JP Guha ji, the book ‘Hero-I’ by Ashok Raj, HFGK, and my own notes.]

 


Song-Gungun gungun boley bhanwra (Milan)(1946) Singer-Parul Ghosh, Lyrics-P L Santoshi, MD-Anil Biswas
Dilip Kumar
Ranjana

Lyrics

gungun gungun boley bhanwrva aa
hamaari bagiya mein aaike
wo gungun gungun bole bhanwrva aa
hamaari bagiya mein aaike
hamaari bagiya mein aaike ho bhanwra
gungun gungun boley
hamaari bagiya mein aaike
wo gungun gungun bole bhanwrva aa
hamaari bagiya mein aaike

madhuvan se laaye sandesha bahaar ka
madhuvan se laaye sandesha bahaar ka aa aa
taar(?) jaaye mere pyaar ka
veena baja ke
baawri bana ke
haumaari bagiya mein aaike ho bhanwra
gungun gungun bole
humaari bagiya mein aaike
wo gungun gungun bole bhanwrva aa
hamaari bagiya mein aaike

Dialogues
———————————
iraada badal bhi sakta hai
lekin uske liye ek munaasib bahaana gadhna padega

bahaana

haan aakhir pitaaji ka hukm
baghair kisi vajah ke thhode hi taala jaa sakta hai
aur aap kya samajh rahin hain
ham apni marzi se jaa rahe hain

oh

lekin ye sab ek shart par

kya shart

jo gaana abhi ham sun rahe thhe wo poora ho

poora hoga

aaiye
————————
gungun gungun boley bhanwrva aa
hamaari bagiya mein aaike
wo gungun gungun boley bhanwrva aa
hamaari bagiya mein aaike
wo jaan gaya re
jaan gaya re
wo jaan gaya re
mere man mein hai kya
jaan gaya re
kahta phire sab kaliyon se jaa
kahta phire sab kaliyon se jaa
mere man mein hai kya
jaan gaya re
jaan gaya re
dekh rahi thhi
main raah kisi ki
dekh rahi thhi
main raah kisi ki
ankhiyaan bichhaai ke
?? lagaay ke ae
ankhiyaan bichhaai ke
?? lagaay ke
hamaari bagiya mein aay ke ho bhanwra
gungun gungun boley
hamaari bagiya mein


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.

“Sawaal”(1943) was directed by Niranjan for Geetanjali Movietone, Bombay. This “social” movie had Mumtaz Shanti, Ulhas, Radharani, Rajrani, Sadiq, Agha, Niranjan, V Sherali, Habeeb, Babu Bhai etc in it.
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“Pratima”(1945) was directed by P Jairaj for Bombay Talkies, Bombay. The movie had Swarnlata, Dilip Kumar, Jyoti, Mumtaz Ali, Pithawala, Mukri, Zebunnissa, Shahnawaz etc in it.
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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.

“Parinde”(1945) was produced and directed by Acharya Atre for Atre Pictures, Bombay. The movie had Surendra, Vanmala, Dixit, Babu rao Pendharkar, Sitara, Sunalini Devi, Balwant Parchure, D R Gokhale, Chandabai, Lallu, Vasant Sawkar, Jairam Desai etc in it.
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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.

“Beeswin Sadi”(1945) is an obscure movie which was produced and directed by M Bhawnani for Bhawnani Productions, Bombay. This movie had Motilal, Mazhar Khan, Nargis, Ashalata, Gope, Majumdar, Navin etc in it.
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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.

“Shaanti”(1947) was directed by S U Sunny for Firdaus Art Productions, Bombay. The movie had Vijaylaxmi, Jeewan, Afzhal, Latika, Sunalini Devi, Pratima Devi, Sharda, Shabnam, Munees Begam, Mustaf, Ameer, A R Kashmiri, Master Ratan, Sulemaan etc in it.
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This article is written by Sadanand Kamath, 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.

Forgotten Melodies of the 1940s – 44
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The moment the film PEHLI NAZAR (1945) is mentioned, the first name associated with the movie that comes to my mind is Mukesh. His song “dil jaltaa hai to jalne de” quickly acquired an iconic status. The song has some interesting anecdotes too which have been discussed elsewhere in the Blog. The other details of the film such as Mazhar Arts banner, theme of Muslim social background, the director, the cast, lyricist and the music director come to my mind later.
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What is this blog all about

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 over THIRTEEN years. This blog has over 16500 song posts by now.

This blog is active and online for over 4000 days since its beginning on 19 july 2008.

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(© 2008 - 2021) atulsongaday.me The content of this site is copyrighted and it may not be reproduced elsewhere without prior consent from the site/ author of the content.

Total number of songs posts discussed

16569

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Movies with all their songs covered =1280
Total Number of movies covered=4510

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Active for more than 4000 days.

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