Milliblog Weeklies – India’s only multilingual, weekly new music playlist.
Week 77: On JioSaavn | On YouTube
21 songs this week. JioSaavn playlist has 19 and is missing Yaminiyaai from Neermathalam Poothakaalam (I have embedded the full soundtrack jukebox below) and Ee Kshaname from Malli Malli Chusa (YouTube song embedded below). YouTube playlist has 16 songs.

Jugraafiya – Super 30 (Ajay-Atul) – Hindi: The waltz’y backdrop, the retro flourish in the rhythm and the delightfully sweeping strings – what a lovely song by Ajay-Atul! And I believe ‘Jugraafiya’ is the Bhojpuri version of Geography 🙂

Madaari – The Extraordinary Journey Of The Fakir (Amit Trivedi) – Hindi: Madaari is Amit channeling his inner R.D.Burman and it works beautifully! Less so, in Tamil, despite very impressive singing by Benny Dayal – in Hindi, with Vishal Dadlani’s mighty impressive singing, the lively song is a fantastic listen!

Pehla Pyaar – Kabir Singh (Vishal Mishra) – Hindi: After Bekhayali, I lost interest in Kabir Singh’s music since the other singles released were, to put it mildly, meh! Thankfully, Vishal Misra redeems the soundtrack with his 2nd song (after Kaise Hua), Pehla Pyaar. Armaan Malik’s singing is emphatic and affecting, as much as Irshad Kamil’s simple, evocative lines. Besides the mukhda, the antara has a particularly lovely tune, with a wonderfully lilting bridge to the mukhda’s Pehla Pyaar hook!

Naina Yeh & Intezaari – Article 15 (Piyush Shankar & Anurag Saikia) – Hindi: It is both baffling and very odd that these 2 songs, composed by 2 different composers, sound so much like Adnan Sami’s music; Naina Yeh, in particular, that sounds straight out of Adnan Sami’s Tera Chehra. Intezaari is less Adnan, but when the rhythm/tabla starts, your mind goes back to Adnan’s musical style! 🙂 Both are fantastic songs, however. The former gains enormously from Yaseer Desai and Aakanksha Sharma’s singing. Intezaari, with its 3 versions, expands on the melody’s canvas! Armaan Malik’s version is the best, in my view. Ayushmann’s unplugged version strips the rhythm layer completely and his vocals make a huge difference in bringing another facet of the same melody. Asees Kaur’s 3rd version is yet another dimension to the same tune, with a tinge of pathos and stupendously stylish singing by her.

Udhal Ho – Malaal (Sanjay Leela Bhansali) – Hindi/Marathi: Lively, lilting and catchy song by Sanjay Leela Bhansali. Adarsh Shinde nails the ebullient singing and helps the song get its verve. That opening music that plays elsewhere in the song too reminded me of something else and I was trying to get it. Finally, I was able to make the connection – “Ye Uska Style Hoinga, Honthon Pe Na Dil Mein Haan Hoinga” 🙂

Vivasayam – Anthony Daasan (Tamil): A searing wake-up call on the death of farming and farm lands. The lyrics yearn for an age long gone wistfully and Anthony’s voice carries that pain so evocatively. The music is pounding, almost as if at least the pounding would wake us all up from the stupor! The tune is familiar Tamil folk, something that A R Rahman used in Kizhakku Cheemayile’s Kathaazhankaattu Vazhi.

Thanimai Siraiyinil & Vaa Penney – Siragu (Arrol Corelli) – Tamil: Thanimai Siraiyinil evokes pleasant memories of a Rahman of yore, with Sadhna Sargam in tow! The melody is so gentle and frothy, with Arrol’s beautifully realized music never wavering from the light feel. And Vidhya Hariprasanth is absolutely stunning with the singing, handling it with such poise! Some of the notes towards the end that go off track are particularly fantastic! The energetic Vaa Penney is good enough, but perhaps needed some other singer besides Arrol, though Saptaparna Chakraborty is very good.

Kadhal Megham – Mazhai Saaral (Yaadhav Ramalinkgam) – Tamil: Wow!! That was a completely unexpected throwback to the Ilayaraja style of the 80s! Fantastic tune and music combo with a delightful classical touch – did I sense Gowrimanohari raga? The start of the anupallavi particularly harks back to “Maalai andhi maalai indha veLai moghame” from Raja’s evergreen Bhoopaalam Isaikkum, from Thooral Ninnu Pochu!

Unaalathaan & Neeyum Naanum – Sindhubaadh (Yuvan Shankar Raja) – Tamil: I didn’t like the obviously-flashy Rockstar Robber, but Yuvan had a great song in Nenje Unakkaaga, last week. And he follows it up with 2 equally good songs! Unaalathaan is every bit the lush, hugely likeable slow burner that Yuvan is an expert in creating! In Al Rufiyan and Priya Mali’s voices, and the enchanting music in the backdrop, that song just works instantly. Santhosh Venky is brilliant in Neeyum Naanum, another expansive melody. The way Yuvan concocts the anupallavi, made up of one word per line, is lovely! This is Yuvan doing what he does best!

Naalo Maimarapu & Changu Bhala – Oh Baby (Mickey J Meyer) – Telugu: Both the songs carry that quintessential Mickey J Meyer signature that you can easily identify… and relish! Mohana Bhogaraju is absolutely delightful in handling Mickey’s feathery tune in Naalo Maimarapu, while Nutana Mohan offers a different perspective in Changu Bhala, with the tune’s ebullience never moving to loud but still remaining liltingly enjoyable!

Title song – Ninu Veedani Needanu Nene (Thaman S) – Telugu: Thaman template, but works 🙂 The musical palette is so very familiar and identifiable as Thaman’s, and yet, it continues to be alluring!

Naaku Nuvvani – Mallesham (Mark K Robin) – Telugu: I wasn’t that taken to the first song (Dhana Dhana Dhann), but Naaku Nuvvani is a stunning winner!! The biggest problem with the song is that it heartbreakingly short! It is so soft and mellifluous that you want it to last longer, to soak into it a bit more. And the background music (keyboard, in particular) is shockingly (happily!) Ilayaraja’ish!

Ee Kshaname – Malli Malli Chusa (Shravan Bharadwaj) – Telugu: Shravan has 2 new songs this week. One is from the new Dr.Rajashekar starrer Kalki (the song, Horn Pom Pom Okay Please) – it is a painfully pointless item song. But in Malli Malli Chusa’s Ee Kshaname, Shravan lives up to his promise. If only he controlled the urge to sing it too, and had got a better singer (he sounds a bit like Yuvan!), this Yuvan-style melody would have reached another level.

Ore Kannal – LUCA (Sooraj S Kurup) – Malayalam: After last year’s completely-ignored Tamil soundtrack, Vandi, Sooraj is back! And what a comeback it is! Ore Kannal is a sweeping canvas, with a profusion of singers (Nandhagopan, Anju Joseph, Neethu Naduvathettu, Sooraj S Kurup), revolving around what sounds like just one extended pallavi playing amidst scintillating and pulsating music!

Yaminiyaai – Neermathalam Poothakaalam (Sheron Roy Gomez) – Malayalam: I had written about 3 fantastic songs from this soundtrack earlier in February and March this year. The makers of the film have finally released the full soundtrack and it has 9 songs, featuring 3 composers. But it looks like they knew the best songs (the 3 released earlier: Anivaga Poothoren, Chenthamara Poovin & Vennilavin Thaliralle) since the rest pale in comparison! The one saving grace is Yaaminiyaai, and that is mainly because of Agam-frontman Harish Sivaramakrishnan’s effervescent singing!

Title song – Mogra Phulaalaa (Rohit Shyam Raut) – Marathi: A calming, classical/ghazal’ish melody that an expert singer like Shankar Mahadevan completely owns. Rohit’s tune is so intricate that it demands active attention at every turn.

Nachya Got A Girlfriend – Girlfriend (Hrishikesh-Saurabh-Jasraj) – Marathi: One more reason for the Marathi musical duo to get a national stage, beyond just Marathi film music! The song’s fun tonal change kept me hooked and smiling all through.

Milliblog Weeklies – India’s only multilingual, weekly new music playlist.
Week 76: On JioSaavn | On YouTube
20 songs this week. YouTube has 19 of them and is missing only Padipoyanetho from Hippi. JioSaavn has 15 songs and is missing the 4 songs from Wind Of Change Season 5 and Jeevante Jeevanay, from Sameer. I have also embedded the original Bangla versions of the 4 Wind Of Change Season 5 songs listed below, for context. The newer versions are anyway in the YouTube playlist.

Vakratunda Mahakaaya – Flute Navin: From Think Music’s new line-up called Think Divine. What starts out as a pop song, given how versatile Ganesha is as a God when it comes to music, picks up pace when Navin introduces his flute.

Angrezi Luv Shuv – The Extraordinary Journey Of The Fakir (Amit Trivedi) – Hindi: A harmless melody that is so very Amit Trivedi. I didn’t like the Tamil version sung by Dhanush himself, as much as the Hindi one.

Nee Illama – 7UP Madras Gig (Ghibran) – Tamil: A surprisingly sobering melody, though punctuated by that lovely electronic musical phrase that plays almost contrastingly to the core melody. Considering other composers have largely produced fun, catchy songs in this series, it’s quite a surprise Ghibran picking this mild a melody. It does sound fantastic, in his own voice.

Nenja Unakaga – Sindhubaadh (Yuvan Shankar Raja) – Tamil: What starts out as a by-the-numbers melody by Yuvan breaks out beautifully in the ‘Othanela KeNikulla’ line by Haricharan. From then on, the song takes a life of its own and easily stands out.

Hey Zara – Ben Human (Tamil): After a couple of cover songs (incl. Ed Sheeran’s Shape of You and Bruno Mars’ That’s What I Like), and a couple of originals that had more of Harris Jayaraj’s influence (Konjam Kovatha Koraiamma and Meendum Thedi Vanthaen), Ben Human hits the big time, moving away from his own release of music to Sony Music! The production and video are bigger and better now, and the song, with a catchy ‘Hey Zara’ hook, is a nice listen too, sounding a bit like Rahman’s early music.

Padipoyanetho – Hippi (Nivas K Prasanna) – Telugu: Now that the film has released and is a certified turkey, I feel bad for Nivas’s Telugu debut. The film’s decent-enough music could be washed away by the film’s commercial prospects, or the lack of it. Padipoyanetho is a good song too, and joins Hey Yela (both versions) and Yevathive, to round off the good work by Nivas. There are a lot of lyrics-less phrases and Haricharan handles his part superbly.

Jeevante Jeevanay – Sameer (Sudeep Palanad) – Malayalam: If I had no seen the composer’s name, I’d guess Shaan Rahman in a heartbeat! Delightful, harmonious melody lifted by Karthik, Sithara Krishnakumar and chorus singers’ singing.

Kaanumbol Ninne – Thamaasha (Rex Vijayan) – Malayalam: Trust Rex to deliver! After the first single by Shahabaz Aman, Rex composes the 2nd song in the Malayalam remake of the Kannada film Ondu Motteya Kathe. The real hero of the song is the singer – Ashajeevan, with a unique texture in his voice that lifts the song significantly.

Orey Neel Dariya, Aaj Ei Brishtir Kanna Dekhe, Aamay Dekhona & Milon Hobe Koto Dine – Gaan Bangla’s Wind of Change (Kaushik Hossain Taposh) – Bangla: The Bangladeshi Coke Studio, called Gaan Bangla’s Wind of Change, produced by Kaushik Hossain Taposh is back for season 5. This season features a whole of Indian artists, including Sivamani, Mandolin U Rajesh, Kailash Kher, Papon, Aditi Singh Sharma among others. Of the 8 songs, my pick includes Orey Neel Dariya, with Papon holding sway with his incredible singing, offering a beautifully realized tribute to Abdul Jabbar’s original. The guitar and Jalal’s flute, in particular, are lovely. Papon does very well in Aaj Ei Brishtir Kanna Dekhe too, a closer-to-original tribute to Lucky Akhond’s tune sung by Ustad Niaz Md. Chowdhury. Aamay Dekhona, a flamboyant Latino melody by Lucky Akhond, gets a snazzy recreation featuring Aditi Singh Sharma, who completely owns the rendition, diva-style. Lalon Shah Fakir’s Milon Hobe Koto Dine is perfect for Kailash Kher’s singing style and he relishes the melody like only he can.

OREY NEEL DORIYA (ORIGINAL):

AAJ EI BRISHTIR KANNA DEKHEY (ORIGINAL):

AAMAY DEKONA (ORIGINAL):

MILON HOBEY KOTO DINEY (ORIGINAL):

One Less Day, I Love It, Breathe Out, Worst In Me, The Man To Hold The Water, Timeless, Early In The Morning & Tomorrow – Chip Tooth Smile (Rob Thomas): One Less Day (Dying Young) is a song about living, despite calling it ‘Dying Young’. Loaded with pulsating chorus and an anthemic interlude, this is vintage Rob. I Love It has a superb guitar layer and Rob contorting his voice a bit more. The mellow Breathe Out, Worst In Me and The Man To Hold The Water take a leaf out of George Michael’s ballads and that George Michael signature is accentuated in Timeless where Rob goes, ‘I’ll be your father figure, I’ll be your Major Tom…’, with a catchy tune and hook straight out of 80s rock. Early In The Morning, melodically, reminded me of (of all things!!) Nickelback’s Rockstar, while Tomorrow took me back to Phil Collins’ Another Day In Paradise. In all, an excellent follow-up to Cradle Song and North!

Listen to the songs on Filmcompanion.

Tuesday June 4, 2019

Top 10 Telugu songs of May 2019

See the list and listen to the songs on Filmcompanion.

Tuesday June 4, 2019

Top 10 Tamil songs of May 2019

See the list and listen to the songs on Filmcompanion.

Tuesday June 4, 2019

Top 10 Hindi songs of May 2019

See the list and listen to the songs on Filmcompanion.

Milliblog Weeklies – India’s only multilingual, weekly new music playlist.
Week 75: On JioSaavn | On YouTube
14 songs this week. YouTube has all of them, while JioSaavn is missing just one – the Odi Odi song by Masala Coffee. Have embedded it below, just in case.

Kudiye Ni – Aparshakti Khurana (Punjabi): A very pleasant, lilting Punjabi wedding-style number. Good to see the other Khurana (with only one ‘n’) shine in a domain his brother first did well in (singing/composing). The ‘Kudiye ni’ drawl reminded me, for some reason, of A.R.Rahman’s Swasame, from Tenali.

Odi Odi – Kimaya (Masala Coffee) – Tamil: A scintillating Tamil song from Masala Coffee’s upcoming album, Kimaya. The way the song builds up is superb, starting with the simple percussion and then layering in the guitar… leading to a pulsating, anthemic ending!

Usure – Sivappu Manjal Pachai (Siddhu Kumar) – Tamil: Siddhu continues the deliver on the promise with reasonably likeable songs. This one has an almost-soporific melody that is soft and serene. Accentuating that feel is Sudharshan Ashok’s singing.

Otha Parvayil & Orasatha Di – Vennila Kabaddi Kuzhu 2 (V. Selvaganesh) – Tamil: I didn’t like the first single, Thiruvizha, but I am glad that the makers of the sequel, despite a different director, chose the same music composer! Also, there’s another song called ‘Kabadi Kabadi’, again sung by Shankar Mahadevan, that pales in comparison with the earlier song. Thankfully, Selvaganesh lives up to the first in at least 2 songs. Otha Parvayil, even though the pallavi seems simple enough, has a much more interesting anupallavi, excellently handled by Haricharan. Orasatha Di too is an effortless winner, with its pleasant melody… kinda like the equivalent of Lesa Parakkuthu.

Ganesha – Rajabheema (Simon.K.King) – Tamil: After an impressive Kolaigaran, Simon creates a really interesting mix here! He takes the tune of the Tamil folk tune of ‘Onnam Padi Eduthu’, made popular by Vijayalakshmi Navaneethakrishnan, and layers a Soul-style choir on top of it! The resultant combination is intriguingly interesting and thoroughly enjoyable. Brilliant singing by Chinnaponnu and Gowry Lekshmi.

Yaarovai – Angelina (D.Imman) – Tamil: 2 things lift the song to a new plane. One is Ashwin Sharma’s singing! He sounds like a thinner (voice-wise, not weight-wise) version of Shankar Mahadevan. And then the tune, that takes on beautifully with a haunting chorus (Ya-Ro-Vai). That’s brilliant creativity by Imman!

Aila Re – Malaal (Sanjay Leela Bhansali) – Hindi: Sanjay returns to his Tatad Tatad template to produce a dance-floor scorcher. Vishal Dadlani’s punchy singing helps too, even as the tune twist in the antara (going ‘re re re’) is a neat touch!

Arerey Manasa – Falaknuma Das (Vivek Sagar) – Telugu: Vivek gets Sid Sriram to sing (at least the pallavi) in a pitch much lower than his usual and the most-wanted singer does well. The song’s ‘Arere Manasa’ hook frees the tune from its lugubrious flow and makes it worthwhile!

Hey Yela (Sad Version) – Hippi (Nivas K Prasanna) – Telugu: Nivas originally scored this tune as an ebullient and frothy song. But, incredibly, the sad version easily tops that, thanks mainly to Chinmayi’s wonderfully affecting vocals.

Vagalaadi – Brochevarevaru Ra (Vivek Sagar) – Telugu: Vivek is clearly overindulging in his bluegrassy tunes. It holds steam in this song given how many zany turns it takes unexpectedly, thankfully.

Varshinchana – 7 (Chaitan Bharadwaj) – Telugu: Chaitan is going from strength to strength in this soundtrack! This one too, with its seductive start and that ‘Kadiley Kshanama’ hook soars with its the electronic sounds!

Aganaga – 18am Padi (A.H.Kaashif) – Malayalam: A R Rahman’s newphew, who debuted with the Tamil film Kaatrin Mozhi, has a highly listenable track that beautifully thrums with a steady rhythm and energetic tune. Haricharan, and the chorus (that offers the Aganaga hook) are both in great form.

Khali Khali – Amar (Arjun Janya) – Kannada: The film released 2 days ago and has been universally panned, including diplomatically blaming the director for the mess and not ‘handling’ the star song properly. And just before the release, they launch another song! Arjun’s music delivers, at least, if not the hero or the director. Khali Khali has a very nice, breezy rhythm and expectedly great vocals by Vijay Prakash.

The final post in my Carbon Copy series for Filmcompanion.

Milliblog Weeklies – India’s only multilingual, weekly new music playlist.
Week 74: On JioSaavn | On YouTube
16 songs this week. JioSaavn has 15 and is missing Raakaachi Rangamma from Sivappu Manjal Pachai (surprising since Think Music is very prompt in sharing new music with streaming platforms!). YouTube is a bit of a mess (has 13 songs) since a few songs are inside jukeboxes.

Bekhayali – Kabir Singh (Sachet-Parampara) – Hindi: A great start to the Hindi remake of Arjun Reddy. The song has the sweeping, grungy outlook of the original, with a distinctly Bollywood vibe. Sachet Tandon’s singing is a large part of that effect.

Matvaare – India’s Most Wanted (Amit Trivedi): Surprisingly, India’s Most Wanted isn’t something you can say about Amit’s music in the film. The soundtrack has been strangely tepid so far. Even Matvaare has a rhythm that is instantly recognizable as Amit’s, but thankfully, he has a lovely tune and fantastic singers (Jubin Nautiyal and Sanah Moidutty) to bring it to life.

Tere Do Naina – Gourov-Roshin (Hindi): Composing duo Gourov-Roshin have a new 3-song album called Naina. I wasn’t that impressed with Kitthe Jave or Jindri, but the duo get Tere Do Naina very right. Sung by Ankit Tiwari, the song is a haunting melody that could fit right into a Mohit Suri film. Kookie Gulati-directed video too is a good watch, featuring Aparshakti Khurrana!

Kulirudha Pulla – Oththa Seruppu (Santhosh Narayanan) – Tamil: Santhosh’s melody is deeply affecting and even borders on the ominous, particularly the lines in the saranam: “Pagala Paakkaadha Koondhal” and “Kazhuthu Kotoram Yeri”. Sid Sriram’s singing sells most of the emotion, superbly complemented by Sangeetha Karuppiah.

Raakaachi Rangamma – Sivappu Manjal Pachai (Siddhu Kumar) – Tamil: Siddhu’s 2nd song is considerably more inventive than the first. Anitha Karthikeyan’s faux-twang leads the song’s charm. Mohan Rajan’s hilarious lyrics are definitely worth a special mention; I burst out laughing at, “Ranveer-um Ranbir-um mix aaki ketkuraan, ivanoda akka enna Deepika Padukona?”

Kaathellam, Desaandhiri, Manamengum Maaya Oonjal, Theevira Vyaadhi, Venpura, Aasai Mugam & Ullam Uruguthaiyaa – Gypsy (Santhosh Narayanan) – Tamil: Milliblog music review of the soundtrack.

Jeevakilli Jeevabete – D/O Parvathamma (Midhun Mukundan) – Kannada: Pineapple Express’s lead vocalist Karthik Chennoji Rao powers the song and how! The song has an edgy vibe and Midhun’s sound is brilliantly produced to add an enveloping effect over it.

Enthoram & Omanathinkal – Children’s Park (Arun Raj) – Malayalam: Arun Raj of Ningal Camara Nireekshanathilaanu and Oru Pazhaya Bomb Katha fame gets the 2 songs so far in the film very, very right! Enthoram has a lovely Raja’ish feel, particularly in the anupallavi, handled fantastically by Najim Arshad. Omanathinkal starts off deceptively with Mridula Warrier’s soft lullaby, but then the babies wake up and the song picks up a lilting pace! Karthik then takes over with the song efficiently with brilliant support by Francis Xavier’s violin.

Meene Chembulli Meene – Thottappan (Leela L Girish Kuttan) – Malayalam: Girish follows up last week’s Pranthan Kandalin with another excellent song in the film. This one’s Nikhil Mathew’s show, with good support by Josy John’s guitar. The tune takes on fairly unusual turns (particularly in the anupallavi) and that adds to the song’s appeal.

Pradeep Kumar gets out of his comfort zone of soaring, beautiful melodies and delivers (along with Santhosh himself) a searing anti-establishment anthem in Very Very Bad. It’s just that Santhosh’s tune is perfunctory at the service of Yugabarathi’s angry lines. Musically though, the mixing of Karthick Devaraj’s jazz piano and Ganapathi’s dholak makes for a fascinating combination. Kaathellam is in Pradeep’s familiar territory and the man gets it so beautifully right! With a thrumming percussion and wonderfully dulcet sounds, Santhosh’s tune easily helps us imagine the moonlit night of Yugabarathi’s thoughtful verses.

Even as actor Siddharth is credited for Desaandhiri, I hear more of Santhosh, who is credited alongside. It’s an enchanting tune nevertheless, with a rousing Morricone-style sound, particularly with Telfie’s guitar! Manamengum Maaya Oonjal is the soundtrack’s best, easily. The trio of Ananthu, Dhee and Haricharan hold together Santhosh’s enthralling musical package that harks back to Manasula soora kaathey, from Rajumurugan’s debut, also with Santhosh’s stellar music. The melody here is similarly lush and incredibly layered. The nuances make the song infinitely more enjoyable – like the Hindustani interludes and the different tunes for saranam 1 and 2, but both being so, so good! And it ends with a lovely, harmonious almost-qawali style.

Arivu writes and sings (along with oFRO) the blistering Theevira Vyaadhi, a punchy and virulent rap that calls hate as a disease in a superbly abrasive way. Naveen’s synth bass adds to the mood of the song perfectly. And then there is Venpura, featuring… surprise!… T.M.Krishna! It’s a sprawling anthem of sorts, with what seemed like a delightful mix of Maand raaga and rock music, lyrically hammering on belief in humanism as the purest form of faith. With an assortment of speeches (including Abdul Kalam, Nelson Mandela and Martin Luther King’s ‘I Have a Dream’) and music that constantly rouses, Krishna holds sway, with an equally impactful chorus.

The bonus songs by Susheela Raman, not featured in the main soundtrack (music label conflict?) tell a story on their own too! Bharathiyar’s Aasai Mugam gets a radically unique, and mystical, reinterpretation that makes the other simple and familiar version sound tame, in comparison! This is Susheela’s zone all the way, and with especially alluring use of Manos Achalinotopoulos II’s clarinet, and KV Balu and Saravanan Agoram on percussion. The other song by Susheela is a recreation of T.M (the other T.M. in this soundtrack!) Soundararajan’s iconic Ullam Urugathayya (one of the most soulful songs on Lord Murugan, written by Tamil female poet, Maragathavalli aka Maragathamma aka Aandavan Pichai). Musically, it treads the same tune as the original, with a lovely nadaswaram phrase by Hemanathan Balu, but the interpretation goes awry only because of Susheela’s bizarre accent (that was not so pronounced in Aasai Mugam!). But together, these 2 songs add a dramatically new vibrancy to the soundtrack, on top of Santhosh’s already fantastic work.

Cuckoo, with Santhosh Narayanan, Joker, with Sean Roldan and now Gypsy with Santhosh again – Raju Murugan’s sense of music is a beauty to behold! Santhosh Narayanan understands the demand from his director and delivers a musical wallop!

Listen to Santhosh Narayanan’s 6 songs on YouTube:

Listen to Susheela Raman’s 2 songs on JioSaavn.

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