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

Posts Tagged ‘Parikshit Sahni


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.

The 25th of October is an important date for Hindi film music lovers. In fact, not just for them but for lovers of Urdu poetry too. For it is the anniversary of passing away of one of the industry’s foremost lyricists, Sahir Ludhianvi, who was highly regarded not just for lyrics but also for his poetry. In fact it was his poetry that brought him recognition early on – he just extended it to the film industry.

I’ve written about Sahir on multiple occasions here – both on his birth anniversary, and on his death anniversary. Those who know me here are aware that Sahir has a very special place in my heart. Much as for Rafisaab, Sahir’s anniversaries (birth and death) are dates that I always remember.

There’s absolutely no doubt that Sahir was a giant amongst lyricists in the Hindi film industry. This is not to belittle the contributions of many other illustrious lyricists, but whenever there is reference to lyricist legends of the past, Sahir’s name almost always figures amongst the first few names one thinks of. Sure there were other legends too – names of Shailendra, Shakeel, Majrooh, Kaifi Azmi come readily to mind – but Sahir is right up there too in any list. Or maybe I am biased. 🙂

The industry itself is not known to particularly pamper lyricists. Ask any average music lover of a song what he remembers most about it. He will most probably remember the actor(s) on whom it is picturized, he is likely to remember the composer – but the lyricist? He will most probably guess it, depending on the composer, but it is not something that has the same recall as an actor or composer. This is unfortunate because a lyricist can weave magic through his words – which the composer can then set to a tune, picturized on an actor. They are all part of the team – and the lyricist deserves as much to be in the limelight as anyone else.

At least Sahir thought so too. It was only on his insistence that All India Radio even began announcing the lyricist’s name when it played songs on radio. Till then the lyricist’s name wasn’t even mentioned in the credits. This is just as well because songs written by Sahir, with absolutely no disrespect to the composer, were magical in large part due to their lyrics. The lyrics always stood out – and you would find yourself paying far more attention to them, than you’d probably do for other songs. It didn’t matter what type of song it was, happy or sad – if it was written by Sahir, you could be assured of poetry, even if sometimes, dumb’ed down for a film audience.

I’ve said this before but I’ll repeat it here – I wasn’t even aware of what a great lyricist and poet Sahir was till I read his obituary in the Illustrated Weekly of India in 1980 when he passed away. Till then, I did know of him as a lyricist – I’d seen several films with his name in the credits. But I had no idea of his body of work. It was only when I read that obit – and it listed some of his songs – that I went totally “Wow!”. There were many songs which were very famous and among my favourites – but I had no clue they were Sahir’s. I knew the ‘Pyaasa’, ‘Naya Daur’, ‘Gumraah’ and ‘Hamraaz’ songs were written by him – but I didn’t realise, for example, that ‘Sadhna’, ‘Phir Subah Hogi’, ‘Hum Dono’, ‘Barsaat Ki Raat’ and ‘Chitralekha’ songs were also written by him. And many more, of course. It was only then that I realized what a colossus he had been.

While reading that obit, I got just a glimpse into the life of Sahir. Later I would read much more – and my respect for him would grow everytime I read about him. It was clear to me that the fire in his belly found its release in his writing. And how!

It is only when you are SO passionate about something that you can write with such depth and fervour about it. Sahir’s view of the world and society around him, often cynical, almost always found its way into his poetry. And yet, he could write positive, uplifting lines that energize you! For every cynical “Ye Duniya Agar Mil Bhi Jaaye To Kya Hai” and “Rehne Ko Ghar Nahin Hai, Saara Jahaan Hamaara“, he also wrote “Wo Subah Kabhi To Aayegi“, “Ghamon Ka Daur Bhi Aaye To Muskuraa Ke Jiyo” and “Ponchh Kar Ashq Apni Aankhon Se, Muskuraao To Koi Baat Baney“.

Where Sahir could write critiques about society at large, coming across as a bitter man, he could also write soft, romantic lines that could woo anyone – “Abhi Na Jao Chhod Kar, Ke Dil Abhi Bhara Nahin” is one of my absolute favourites, as is “Parbaton Ke Pedon Par Shaam Ka Baseraa Hai“.

Sahir wrote about communal harmony – “Tu Hindu Banega Na Musalmaan Banega, Insaan Ki Aulaad Hai Insaan Banega“, he wrote about women and their treatment by men “Aurat Ne Janam Diya Mardon Ko”, he bemoaned the futility of war “Khuda e Bartar Teri Zameen Par, Zameen Pke Khaatir Ye Jung Kyon Hai”, he wrote on rights of labour “”Jaagega Insaan Zamaana Dekhega”. Later in his career, probably somewhat disillusioned, he wrote about the ephemeral nature of fame “Main Pal Do Pal Ka Shaayar Hoon“.

Each one of these songs – and many more – has soul. I don’t know how else to express this. There are songs that are a filler in a film, to make it of a desirable length. And there are songs with soul. Sahir’s songs, more often than not, have a soul – there is a depth, or a message, or an emotion in them that tugs at your heart strings. Even a light romantic song would ensure that you were enthralled in its poetry. For example, the song “Ye Parbaton Ke Daaere Ye Shaam Ka Dhuaan“. You are already transported into a different world. And then it goes on to project further – “Zara Si Zulf Khol Do, Fiza Mein Itar Ghol Do, Nazar Jo Baat Keh Chuki, Wo Baat Munh Se Bol Do”. Now how beautiful and romantic is that!

Or just take “Tujhe Chaand Ke Bahaane Dekhoon, Tu Chhat Par Aaja Goriye”. Another romantic song, moulded in a folk tune, I absolutely love!

So much for his brilliant poetry and songs. For me personally, beyond all this, was Sahir the person. He might have been temperamental, he might have had his moods and ego clashes – but for me, from all that I’ve read about him, he was a genuine person. He loved whatever he did, with a passion. And he abhorred whatever he did, with a passion too. He had strong likes and dislikes, he had strong beliefs. And he didn’t believe in pretending to be someone he was not. He also didn’t believe in political correctness, he’d call a spade a spade. Which might be one reason he probably didn’t have too many friends – but the ones he did have, swore by him.

Another aspect of Sahir was his closeness to his mother. Right from his childhood, when in the court of law he preferred to be with his mother than with his far wealthy father, Sahir was extremely close to his mother. In fact, there are a fair number of songs written by him, which are about a child and his/her parent (usually mother). From the top of my mind right now, I remember “Tu Mere Pyar Ka Phool Hai, Ki Meri Bhool Hai” from ‘Dhool Ka Phool’ (1959), the very poignant (and a song that deserves to be much better-known) “Tere Bachpan Ko Jawaani Ki Dua Deti Hoon” from ‘Mujhe Jeene Do’ (1963) and “Tu Mere Saath Rahega Munne” from ‘Trishul’ (1978).  But I am sure there are others too.

In fact, today’s song too is related to the child-parent relationship. The song is from the 1970 film ‘Samaj Ko Badal Daalo’. This is a film I remember seeing in my childhood – it surprised me because, for the first time, I saw a film where the hero (Parikshit Sahni) is killed midway through the film – and the film goes on. I happened to see the film again sometime ago – and it turned out to be very depressing fare. A very realistic film in that it shows the depth of despair from poverty – but am not sure people want to see this when they buy a ticket in a theatre. Usually they want to escape from the reality of poverty around them. I have no idea how the film did at the box-office, maybe someone can shed light on this. It was a remake of a Telugu film (which itself was a remake of a Malayalam film), so it is quite likely that the earlier films were successful. But then regional cinema often is far starker and real than Hindi films, and often liked for precisely this quality.

The song is “Taaron Ki Chhaon Mein”. There are two versions – a happy and a sad version. In the happy version, Sharada (known for her Telugu films) and Parikshit Sahni (then still called Ajay Sahni) are enjoying time with their little baby. In the sad version, Sharada is crying, remembering the good times. Very briefly, what has happened in between is – Parikshit Sahni, a righteous worker in a factory, and leading a strike on behalf of other workers, has been killed. As a result, the family has come upon hard times – and everyone turns their back on Sharada. Even those on behalf of whom Parikshit Sahni was fighting. Things go from bad to worse – to the extent that finally she is driven to such despair that she ends up killing her own children. If this isn’t dire, I don’t know what is.

Anyway, let me not spoil your mood any further. Just sit back and listen to this song by Sahir. And let’s also thank him for the very rich legacy of songs and poetry that he has left us with.

[Happy Version]

[Sad Version]

Song – Taaron Ki Chhaon Mein, Sapnon Ke Gaon Mein (Samaaj Ko Badal Daalo) (1970) Singer – Lata Mangeshkar, Mohammed Rafi, Lyrics – Sahir Ludhianvi, MD – Ravi
Lata + Rafi

Lyrics

(Happy Version)
hmmm mmmm mmmm mmm
hmmm mmmm mmmm mmm

aaa aaaa aaaa aaaa
aaaaa aaa aaa

taaron ki chhaon mein
sapnon ke gaon mein

pariyon ke sang tumhe jaana hai
taaron ki chhaon mein
sapnon ke gaon mein

pariyon ke sang tumhe jaana hai
so jao chain se
is kaali rain se
aage jo desh hai suhaana hai
taaron ki chhaon mein
sapnon ke gaon mein

pariyon ke sang tumhe jaana hai

gagan taley pawan chale
thandi suhaani
dheemi dheemi leye mein kahe meethi kahaani
aayi re
aayi re
aayi hindoley le ke nindiya ki raani
so jao
so jao
so jao
so jao
taaron ki chhaon mein
sapnon ke gaon mein

pariyon ke sang tumhe jaana hai

bhanven teri pitaa jaisi
maa jaisi akhiyaan

gazab karen jiya haren
bholi kanakhiyaan

aayin re
aayin re
aayin hai lene tumhe phoolon ki sakhiyaan
so jao
so jao
so jao
so jao
taaron ki chhaon mein
sapnon ke gaon mein

pariyon ke sang tumhe jaana hai

khili rahe saji rahe
yun hi ye kyaari

hansi khushi jiyo sabhi
maa tum pe vaari

khili rahe saji rahe
yun hi ye kyaari

hansi khushi jiyo sabhi
maa tum pe vaari

aayi re
aayi re

aayi re chanda ke rath ki sawaari
so jao
so jao
so jao
so jao
hmm hmm hmm
hmm hmm hmm

(Sad Version)
taaron ki chhaon mein
sapnon ke gaon mein

pariyon ke sang tumhe jaana hai
so jao chain se
is kaali rain se
aage jo desh hai suhaana hai
taaron ki chhaon mein
sapnon ke gaon mein

pariyon ke sang tumhe jaana hai

khili rahe saji rahe
yun hi ye kyaari

hansi khushi jiyo sabhi
maa tum pe vaari

aayi re
aayi re

aayi re chanda ke rath ki sawaari
so jao, so jao
so jao, so jao
so jao, so ja. . .

 

———————————————————
Hindi script lyrics (Provided by Sudhir)
———————————————————
(हर्ष)
हम्मम मम्मम मम्मम मम्मम
हम्मम मम्मम मम्मम मम्मम

आss आsss आsss आss
आssss आss आss

तारों की छाँव में
सपनों के गाँव में
तारों की छाँव में
सपनों के गाँव में
परियों के संग तुम्हें जाना है
तारों की छाँव में
सपनों के गाँव में
परियों के संग तुम्हें जाना है
सो जाओ चैन से
इस काली रैन से
आगे जो देश है सुहाना है
तारों की छाँव में
सपनों के गाँव में
पारियों के संग तुम्हें जाना है

गगन तले पवन चले
ठंडी सुहानी
धीमी धीमी लय में कहे मीठी कहानी
आई रे
आई रे
आई हिंडोले ले के नींदिया की रानी
सो जाओ
सो जाओ
सो जाओ
सो जाओ
तारों की छाँव में
सपनों के गाँव में
परियों के संग तुम्हें जाना है

भवें तेरी पिता जैसी
माँ जैसी अखियाँ
गजब करें
जिया हरें
भोली कनखियाँ
आईं रे
आईं रे
आईं हैं लेने तुम्हें फूलों की सखियाँ
सो जाओ
सो जाओ
सो जाओ
सो जाओ
तारों की छाँव में
सपनों के गाँव में
परियों के संग तुम्हें जाना है

खिली रहे सजी रहे
यूं ही ये क्यारी
हंसी खुशी जियो यूं ही
माँ तुम पे वारी
खिली रहे सजी रहे
यूं ही ये क्यारी
हंसी खुशी जियो यूं ही
माँ तुम पे वारी
आई रे
आई रे
आई चंदा के रथ की सवारी
सो जाओ
सो जाओ
सो जाओ
सो जाओ
हम्मम मम्मम मम्मम
हम्मम मम्मम मम्मम

[विषाद]
तारों की छाँव में
सपनों के गाँव में
परियों के संग तुम्हें जाना है
सो जाओ चैन से
इस काली रैन से
आगे जो देश है सुहाना है
तारों की छाँव में
सपनों के गाँव में
परियों के संग तुम्हें जाना है
खिली रहे सजी रहे
यूं ही ये क्यारी
हंसी खुशी जियो यूं ही
माँ तुम पे वारी
आई रे
आई रे
आई चंदा के रथ की सवारी
सो जाओ सो जाओ
सो जाओ सो जाओ
सो जाओ सो जा॰ ॰ ॰

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This article is written by Sudhir, 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.

 

नभ: स्पृशम् दीप्तम्

Touch the Sky with Glory

What an appropriate motto this is, for the flying heroes of our national force that is responsible for the defense of our nation’s skies, and the keepers of our aerial security. The Indian Air Force, the aerial arm of our armed forces, celebrated its 85 anniversary yesterday – 8th October, 2017.

War is never a good thing. No one wins in a war. Everyone loses. Behind the victories claimed by the conquerors, there always are brutal losses which one does not speak of. But then, if a war is thrust upon someone, then standing up and fighting for what is right is the inevitable path to be taken.  The lines written by Kaifi Azmi in this song, express this so well,

jung rahmat hai ke laanat, ye sawaal ab na uthe
jung jab aa hi gayi sar pe to rahmat hogi

जंग रहमत है के लानत, ये सवाल अब ना उठे
जंग जब आ ही गई सर पे तो रहमत होगी

This post is a salute to the fearless warriors of our armed forces, and especially our Air Force, on this day of celebrating its 85 years of history.

The origins of the Indian Air Force are in the Royal Air Force of Great Britain. India was under the British rule in 1932, when the decision was taken to set up an auxiliary air force unit in India, under the larger umbrella of the Royal Air Force.

In 1928-29 the Government of India (under British rule) decided to induct some Indians in the Royal Air Force. The first six Indians selected to undergo two years of flying training at the Royal Air Force College, Cranwell were Subroto Mukherjee, Harish Chandra Sircar, Aizad Baksh Awan, Bhupendra Singh, Amarjeet Singh and JN Tandon. After completing their training at Cranwell, the Indian pilots passed through the Army Cooperation School at Old Sarum in Wiltshire. After the completion of their training, five of these men were commissioned into service with the Royal Air Force. JN Tandon, on account of his short stature, was reverted to a logistic role, and not commissioned for flying.

On 8th October, 1932, the Indian Air Force Act was passed by the Indian Legislative Assembly, and the Indian Air Force was born. The Indian Air Force was established as an auxiliary air force of the Royal Air Force. The new force adopted the uniforms, badges, brevets and insignia of the Royal Air Force.

The first five pilots commissioned into the IAF were the same five who had been inducted into the Royal Air Force after completing their training at RAF Cranwell – Harish Chandra Sircar, Subroto Mukerjee, Bhupendra Singh, Aizad Baksh Awan and Amarjeet Singh. All of them were commissioned as Pilot Officers. Subroto Mukerjee later went on to become the IAF’s first Indian Chief of the Air Staff.

On 1 April 1933, the Indian Air Force got its first flying machines – four Westland Wapiti biplanes. The IAF commissioned its first squadron, No. 1 Squadron, at Karachi (now in Pakistan) with five Indian pilots listed above. The Indian pilots were led by RAF Commanding officer Flight Lieutenant (later Air Vice Marshal) Cecil Bouchier.

Subsequent batches inducted before World War II included Aspy Engineer, KK Majumdar, Narendra, Daljit Singh, Henry Runganadhan, RHD Singh, Baba Mehar Singh, SN Goyal, Prithpal Singh and Arjan Singh. Here is another name that is very familiar to all – Arjan Singh went on to become the first and only Air Chief designated as the Marshal of the Air Force (MAF). He is the only five star officer in the history of our Air Force. MAF Arjan Singh recently passed away (16th September, 2017) in Delhi, at the age of 98.

In recognition of the services rendered by the IAF during the World War II, King George VI conferred the prefix “Royal” in 1945. Thereafter the IAF was referred to as Royal Indian Air Force. In 1947, when the British left the Indian sub-continent, and the partition of this country happened the military forces were also partitioned. On 15th August, 1947, the Royal Indian Air Force gave up 3 divisions which were geographically based in the newly formed territories of Pakistan, and the Royal Pakistan Air Force was born.

Although the nation supposedly attained independence on 15th Aug, 1947, it continued to be a Dominion within the British Commonwealth of Nations, which means that we as a nation, were actually still paying our allegiance to the British Crown. In January 1950, when India adopted their own Constitution, and became a republic, the prefix “Royal” was dropped and the force became truly the Indian Air Force. However, the person at the head of the Air Force continued to be a non-Indian till 1954. As per seniority and age, the Air Force continued with three more Air Chief Marshals from 1947 to 1954. In 1954, the last of the Birtish chiefs superannuated from the top position, and the mantle of the top official came to Air Marshal Subroto Mukherjee, the first Indian head of the Indian Air Force.

The IAF has seen serious action in the four wars that have been fought with Pakistan (1948, 1965, 1971 and 1999). The force was not utilized during the 1962 conflict with China, despite being the superior air power in the region at that time. China’s forays into the Himalayan regions were recent at that time and their air force did not have the reach to come up to the Indo-China borders. A lack of political will and vision, one may say, and the IAF was utilized only for supplying the front lines.

Although a child (in single digits) at that time, my memories of the 1965 war are still quite detailed. The Pakistan Air Force was supposedly the superior force, equipped with American supplied F-86 Sabre jets, with the Indian Air Force flying the comparatively puny Gnat and Mystere aircrafts. But the valor and the heroism of the Indian pilots is now the stuff of a very proud history. The supposedly puny Gnat fighter planes were responsible for downing 6 Sabre jets, and earned the nickname of ‘Sabre Slayers’. Names like Sqadron Leader Keelor (actually two brother flyers – Trevor and Denzill) and Flying Officer Nebb, became household heroes, as the news poured in every day about the victories of the Indian Air Force.

The force was led by Air Marshal Arjan Singh during this period of conflict. Retired and past officers of the Air Force remember him dearly as a valiant leader who led from the front. While the conflict was in progress, the Air Marshal refused to stay put in Delhi, and was constantly visiting the front line airfields, meeting his officers and pilots, each one of them personally. So many of his people have consistently mentioned his reaching out to his men, how he would remember the names of each one of them, how he would be interested in knowing the details of their exploits in the air. And not just that, he reached out personally to the families of the heroes, and taking care to connect with the widowed wives and children of the flyers who laid down their lives in action.

He put the interest and safety of his airmen before his own. Close friend and former Air Chief Marshal NC Suri narrates an episode that underlines this. The Canberra bomber planes, one of the planes with the IAF, had a peculiar design. The pilot’s seat was designed as an ejection seat (that allows the pilot to eject automatically from the aircraft, in case of an emergency). However, the navigator seat was not, and the navigator, in the time of an emergency, had to physically disengage himself from the seat, break open some window and jump out of the aircraft. Whenever Arjan Singh flew a Canberra, he would refuse to take out the safety pin of the pilot seat’s ejection mechanism, rendering it ineffective. In other words, he was also incapable of ejecting from the aircraft, if an emergency arose. ACM NC Suri adds “So here is a man who felt that his navigator was equally important to him, which was very remarkable.”.

Yes, ‘Touch the Sky with Glory’, a motto that MAF Arjan Singh believed in and also lived by. The saga of our nation’s Air Force is full of numerous such people and their acts of valor and heroism.

As a salute to the brave airmen of our Air Force, I present this rousing song of bravery and leadership, from the 1973 film ‘Hindustan Ki Kasam’. Folks will remember this film one of the very few films made on the theme of Indian Air Force, its airmen and their exploits and triumphs. The time frame it was released indicates that it covered the events of the then recent past, i.e. the 1971 war with Pakistan.

The song itself needs no introduction – it has been one of the most popular patriotic songs to emerge from Hindi films. The words are from the pen of Kaifi Azmi, and the rousing marching music comes from the baton of Madan Mohan. The singing voices are of Rafi Sb and Manna Dey. In the film, this song appears at 3 places. In the beginning when the titles start to roll, somewhat later once again when the war with the enemy is in full swing, and at the end, as the film comes to a close. Interestingly enough, the titles of the film do no start till almost twelve and a half minutes into the film. (So this song cannot be categorized as the film opening song.)

We see a few characters in the video clip, especially in the first part. There is Rajkumar, Chetan Anand, Balraj Sahni, Veena, Vijay Anand, Priya Rajvansh, Parikshit Sahni etc. I have edited to present all the three parts of this song as a single clip. I have retained a few seconds of the scene just prior to the start of the first part – I really like the dialogue rendered by Rajkumar, just as the song starts.

So here is a salute and a tribute – to the daring ‘jaanbaaz’ flyers and the brave ground and support staff, that man this valiant Air Force – the safe keepers of the Indian airspace.

नभ: स्पृशम् दीप्तम्
Jai Hind.

[Ed Note: This song is the fourth and final one from this film to be posted on our blog. With this post, the film ‘Hindustan Ki Qasam’ joins the list of films with all songs posted.]

Song – Hindustan Ki Qasam  (Hindustan Ki Kasam) (1973) Singer – Mohammed Rafi, Manna Dey, Lyrics – Kaifi Azmi, MD – Madan Mohan
Rafi + Manna Dey
Chorus

Lyrics (Provided by Prakashchandra)

Part 1

[Dialogue]

hindustan ki kasam

hindustan ki kasam

hindustan ki kasam
na jhukega sar watan ka
har jawaan ki kasam
na jhukega sar watan ka
har jawaan ki kasam
hindustan ki kasam
ho ho o ho o o
hindustan ki kasam

[Dialogue]

o ho o o o
oho ho ho o o
ho ho o o o ho o o

jinhein pyaar hai watan se
wo jaan se khelte hai
khwaabon se khelte hain
armaan se khelte hain
miley raah mein jo toofaan
toofaan se khelte hain
na rukenge hum kisi se
is udaan ki kasam
hindustan ki kasam
ho ho ho o o o
hindustan ki kasam

o o o
ho ho ho o o
o o o ho ho ho

[Dialogue]

phir imtihaan na hoga
yoon imtihaan denge
khayenge zakham hans ke
khush ho ke jaan denge
mit jaayenge zubaan par
hum jab zabaan denge
hai issi mein shaan apni
issi shaan ki kasam
na jhukega sar watan ka
har jawaan ki kasam
hindustan ki kasam
ho ho o ho o o
hindustan ki kasam

ho o ho o o o
ho o ho o o o
ho o ho o o o

Part 2

jung rahmat hai ke laanat
ye sawaal ab na uthe
jung jab aa hi gayi sar pe
to rahmat hogi
aa haa
to rahmat hogi
door se dekho
na bhadke huye sholon ka jalaal
isi dozakh ke
kisi koney mein jannat hogi
aa haa
wo jannat hogi
jannat hai apni manzil
aasmaan ki kasam
na jhukega sar watan ka
har jawaan ki kasam
hindustan ki kasam
ho ho o ho o o
hindustan ki kasam

Part 3

dil hoga jitna ghaayal
utnaa magan rahega
duniya ko
yaad apnaa
ye baankpan rahega
lehraayega tiranga
jab tak razm rahega
yeh nishaan hai hamaara
iss nishaan ki kasam
yeh nishaan hai hamaara
iss nishaan ki kasam
hindustan ki kasam
hindustan ki kasam
na jhukega sar watan ka
har jawaan ki kasam
hindustan ki kasam
ho ho o o o
hindustan ki kasam
ho ho o o o
hindustan ki kasam
———————————————————
Hindi script lyrics (Provided by Sudhir)
———————————————————

भाग १

हिंदुस्तान की कसम

हिंदुस्तान की कसम

हिंदुस्तान की कसम
न झुकेगा सर वतन का
हर जवान की कसम
न झुकेगा सर वतन का
हर जवान की कसम
हिंदुस्तान की कसम
हो हो ओ हो ओ ओ
हिंदुस्तान की कसम

[संवाद]

ओ हो ओ ओ ओ
ओहो हो हो ओ ओ
हो हो ओ ओ ओ हो ओ ओ

जिन्हें प्यार है वतन से
वो जाँ से खेलते हैं
ख्वाबों से खेलते हैं
अरमां से खेलते हैं
मिले राह में जो तूफां
तूफां से खेलते हैं
ना रुकेंगे हम किसी से
इस उड़ान की कसम
हिंदुस्तान की कसम
हो हो ओ हो ओ ओ
हिंदुस्तान की कसम

ओ ओ ओ
हो हो हो ओ ओ
ओ ओ ओ हो हो हो

[संवाद]

फिर इम्तिहान ना होगा
यूं इम्तिहान देंगे
खाएँगे जख्म हंस के
खुश हो के जान देंगे
मिट जाएँगे जुबां पर
हम जब जुबां देंगे
है इसी में शान अपनी
इसी शान की कसम
न झुकेगा सर वतन का
हर जवान की कसम
हिंदुस्तान की कसम
हो हो ओ हो ओ ओ
हिंदुस्तान की कसम

हो ओ हो ओ ओ ओ
हो ओ हो ओ ओ ओ
हो ओ हो ओ ओ ओ

भाग २

जंग रहमत है के लानत
ये सवाल अब ना उठे
जंग जब आ ही गई सर पे
तो रहमत होगी
आ हाss
तो रहमत होगी
दूर से देखो
ना भड़के हुये शोलों का जलाल
इसी दोज़ख के
किसी कोने में जन्नत होगी
आ हाss
वो जन्नत होगी
जन्नत है अपनी मंज़िल
आसमान की कसम
न झुकेगा सर वतन का
हर जवान की कसम
हिंदुस्तान की कसम
हो हो ओ हो ओ ओ
हिंदुस्तान की कसम

भाग ३

दिल होगा जितना घायल
उतना मगन रहेगा
दुनिया को याद अपना
ये बाँकपन रहेगा
लहराएगा तिरंगा
जब तक रज़्म रहेगा
ये निशान है हमारा
इस निशान की कसम
ये निशान है हमारा
इस निशान की कसम
हिंदुस्तान की कसम
हिंदुस्तान की कसम
न झुकेगा सर वतन का
हर जवान की कसम
हिंदुस्तान की कसम
हो हो ओ हो ओ ओ
हिंदुस्तान की कसम
हो हो ओ हो ओ ओ
हिंदुस्तान की कसम
हो हो ओ हो ओ ओ
हिंदुस्तान की कसम


This article is written by Avinash Scrapwala, 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 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.

#the Decade of Seventies – 1971 – 1980 #
——————————————————————
# Bhoole-Bisre Geet # 55 # Qawwalis – 7#
———————————————–—————-

Under this series today we have this beautiful ‘Sufi Qawwali’ composed by C.Arjun and which is written by none other than Sahir Ludhianvi for the movie ‘Nawaab Sahib-1978’. I have vague memories of watching this movie in late seventies or early eighties, but I do not remember much about this movie or its story line. The only memory of this movie that I had carried over in my growing years and thereafter was this song ‘Hum Mein Hai Kya Ke Hamen Koi Haseena Chaahe’ sung by Mohd Rafi.
Read more on this topic…


This article is written by Sudhir, 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.

तुम ना जाने किस जहां में खो गए॰॰॰

एक शायर का नज़रिया है॰ यूं तो हमें मालूम है के ज़िंदगी का दिया एक दिन बुझ जाना है॰ मगर फिर भी, जब किसी चहेते का साथ छूटता है, तो दिल का ग़म इन्हीं लफ्जों में ढलता है॰॰॰  तुम ना जाने किस जहां में खो गए॰॰॰

[A poet’s perspective it is. We are all aware that the life breath will cease one day. But still, when a dear one departs, the sadness in the heart expresses itself in these very words. . . “Tum Na Jaane Kis Jahaan Mein Kho Gaye”].

The words are from the pen of Sahir – the poet extraordinaire, whose poetry has touched every strand in the fabric of life, every passion, every sentiment of the human psyche. A poet who has given us near about seven hundred film songs, that express a multitude of emotions coloring the canvas of life.

Remembering Sahir Sb, on the anniversary of his passing away today (25th Oct, 1980).
Read more on this topic…


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.

“Agnipareeksha” (1981) was a B R Films Production movie. It was produced by B R Chopra and directed by Kamal Majumdar. The movie had Amol Palekar, Rameshwari, Parikshath Sahni, Veena, Utpal Dutt, Iftekar, Dr.Sri Raam Lagoo, S.N.Bannerjee, Nana Palsikar, Jagadish Raj, Dinesh Thakur, JankiDass, Prem Sagar, Dev Dutt, Sunil Dhawan, Master Danny, Amol Sen, Pravin Khanna, Maher, Dev Sharma, Sundar Taneja, Satya Banerjee, Heeraji, Navin Kumar, Gaikwad etc in it.
Read more on this topic…


“Nawab Sahib” (1978) was produced by Satnam Rohra and directed by Rajinder Singh Bedi. The movie had Rehana Sultan, Parikshit Sahni, Johnny Walkar, Omprakash, Bharat Bhushan, Farida jalal, Chaman Puri,Tamanna, Ranjeet,Chand Usmani etc in it.
Read more on this topic…


Shankar Jaikishan, the most dominant music directors during the golden era of Hindi movie music ruled the roost for two decades from 1949 to 1968 till R D Burman rose like a meteor and changed the rules of the game.
Read more on this topic…


Today (22 september) is the birthday of Ranjeeta, an actress who made her Hindi movie duet in 1976 with “Laila Majnu”. Born in 1956, she acted in movies like “Pati Patni Aur Wo” (1978), “Ankhiyon Ke Jahrokhon Se” (1978), “Aap To Aise Na Thhe” (1980), “Satte Pe Satta”(1982), “Teri Kasam” (1982) etc. In late 1970s and early 1970s, she paired up with Mithun Chakraborty in several “spy” movies.
Read more on this topic…


“Nawaab Sahib” (1978) is an obscure movie, despite being a movie of recent vintage by the standards of this movie. This movie was clearly a B grade movie and it had small time non selling actors in it.
Read more on this topic…


“Aansoo aur Muskaan” (1970) is a movie that most people (or at least I) remember for just one reason, viz Kishore Kumar’s fantastic comedy song Guni janon bhakt janon.
Read more on this topic…


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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 13700 song posts by now.

This blog is active and online for over 3400 days since its beginning on 19 july 2008.

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Blog Start date: 19 july 2008

Active for more than 3250 days.

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