Friday July 9, 2010

Could Amit Trivedi do less of Aisha please?

Posted by Karthik

As one Milliblog loyalist (Yaju Arya) so thoughtfully noted in Aisha’s review, it looks like Amit Trivedi is the only composer who has got maximum 200 word review from me! Yaju also traced…or recalled a comment from me about how I felt, way back in February 2008, that Amit is a talent to look out for. The context was Yaju’s question on my repetitive insistence that Indipop could survive only if they focused on the composer and not the singer…Yaju was wondering who should Indipop artists/singers sign to compose songs for them. I had recommended Amit, after seeing his potential with the four songs he created for Abhijeet Sawant’s second album, Junoon.

I’m amazed by Yaju’s memory and observation. When I look at it, Amit has been part of seven 200 word reviews on Milliblog!

  1. Junoon (Abhijeet Sawant)
  2. Aamir
  3. Dev.D
  4. Wake Up Sid (Shankar Ehsaan Loy & Amit Trivedi)
  5. Striker (Assorted artists, including Amit Trivedi)
  6. Udaan
  7. Aisha

The ones that missed the mark include Admissions Open and Prashant Tamang’s Dhayavad, where he had just one song to his credit.

The point of this post is not to gush about Amit Trivedi (I know you’re saying to yourself…’Yeah right!’), but to say that these 200 word reviews were not by design…but just happened. I really do not plan out by saying I want to do a 200 word review…I just write what I feel when I hear music and try to edit it to 100 words, in most cases. When it is not possible to restrict the word count to 100, I set the 200 word limit.

The second point is about Aisha! However much I drool on the music in my review, I think it marks a radical departure from what Amit is known for, at least so far. His music is largely grungy and rock-based and the way he incorporates these elements brilliantly in a filmy mood is what made me love his music in the first place. With Aisha, however enjoyable they are, I strongly feel he’s pushing the envelope…towards Vishal Shekhar and Shankar Ehsaan Loy. If I heard Suno Aisha without knowing who the composer is, I swear I’d have guessed Vishal Shekhar.

No doubt there are sure-shot Amit Trivedi signs in all songs of Aisha, in the way they are arranged, but to me, it perhaps says that Amit was not content with his songs not going fully and mega mainstream. Dev.D could be an exception and so is Iktara.

So, while I eagerly look forward to what he’s going to offer us next, I’d be equally looking forward to his next soundtrack’s genre/style…to see whether he’ll continue on Aisha’s path…or get back to his core strength. I do understand that the film’s script and director play a huge part in that too, but still, this is a factor worth looking out for!

Comments

comments

  • tejas

    You are missing one big point here. Look at the subject matter of the films he did and there was clearly a trend there; grungy, aggressive music was what the doctor ordered.

    Aamir – a downtrodden man's – the genres used, industrial rock, grunge, highly dramatic violin pieces, soulful qawalli, and slow soul song.
    Dev D – this really was path breaking, but still see the patterns; jubilant song for an Anglo-Indian girl had western classical background vocals, jubilant song for a Punjabi girl was earthy punjabi song. Pure and I mean, really pure Punjabi song for a Punjabi wedding, and couple of grungy songs of anguish.

    Wake Up Sid – a slow number, something he had done in Aamir itself.

    Striker – mostly a monologue, with his trademark harmonium backing up.

    Admissions Open – a dance song was typical 80's and early 90's pop, anguish song a grunge-alternative rock, and roshani was a typical fusion song with same harmonium for a company.

    Udaan – rock, grunge, grunge, rock with an instrumental piece similar to one in Aamir.

    Aisha – as you noted yourself, a V-S or SEL song, a Sneha Khanwilkar song, two Pritam songs, one A R Rahman song IN Lehrein and one final Amit Trivedi song in Sham.

    I lost the point I wanted to make, but will the real Amit Trivedi please stand up? 😛 😉

    • milliblog

      LOL 🙂 I totally agree – that's what I ended up saying in the last sentence. But it is good to have an exciting composer in the scene…one who's music we look forward to eagerly. One Rahman is not enough.

      • tejas

        Ok I just remembered what I was going to say.

        If you look at the music industry as a whole, not just Bollywood, AT is sticking to the textbook as far as a song's content and its genre are concerned. I would love to see him do something different there but again it would largely depend on the director. The biggest risk he would run into would be defying the listeners' association between the genre and the mood of a song.

        For instance – take David Guetta's song 'Love is gone'. The lyrics of the song are about a heartbroken girl, but the genre is dance. When you listen to the song, what impact will the song have on you? Are we willing to do that? There is a discord between the musical piece and the demand of the lyrics. Should we expect something like that from our musicians? I am sure such examples exist but they are far and few in between. Ru-ba-ru is one such song, but it might be a deliberate effort, and IIRC, it is not supposed to be a sad song, rather a song to add uplifting spirit to a sad incidence.

        Currently the strength of Amit Trivedi is freshness – Aisha being his Bluffmaster or Musafir. V-S did themselves enough damage by pigeonholing into genres and working with select banners pigeonholed into making typical films. I can't remember anyone considering V-S for a serious film. Pritam, while being a hit machine, just works with anything that comes his way. We have one Metro, one JWM and one LAK, and tons of single hits. SEL, again work with their selected banners and despite being the most melodious of the lot, end up being repetitive. Vishal Bharadwaj hardly composes outside his own films, and Himesh is riding the same bus.

        This is where things get exciting. New crop of musicians is good, and inspired. Sachin-Jigar, Sagar Desai and a lot of other new kids give good music. They would hardly be noticed by bigger banners, and end up wasting their lives for the ensemble casts that Bhandarkars and RGVs gather.

        Only the time will tell where things go from here. Even after having so much talent, we have had a dry first half of this year. As far as AT is concerned, I hope he maintains the tag of 'fresh', rest is all perspective.

        • Anil

          But Tejas, to your point on breaking the norm and that defying the listener's association – pushing you to think beyond the normal pattern – isn't that what Rahman did when he first burst on the scene and amazingly continues to do so for the past 18 years.

          I agree to a large extent on what Karthik said – about Udaan and now Aisha. He is pushing towards sounding like a VS or SEL (both of whom I believe are now so repetitive and predictable). The real fun of AT's music is how unpredictable his songs are (again sort of like Rahman) and thats what his strength is – the use of bass, the use of unconventional voices and the unstructured chaos.

          The only other Indian MD – I have see doing this in recent years is Mickey J Meyer – but even he disappointed me in Maro Charithra.

          I emphasize on 'Indian' MD because over the years, I hv discovered such wonderful Indie rock bands that are churning out such stunning music – that I have several fall-backs now – not just an ARR or now an AT to listen to 🙂

          AT rocks ….and I am so happy that there are so many of us who are appreciating his music. I only wish that he gets to hear some of our feedback as ARR does sometimes through the forums.

          -A

          • Bee

            Can you post some of the indie bands that have left a mark? Would like to try them.

          • MaximumMallu

            Owl City, Postal Service, Death Cab For Cutie, Explosions in the Sky

            Local : Midival Punditz, Avial, Motherjane, Menwhopause, Kaav (http://www.kaav.in)

          • Bee

            Thanks Anil, Tejas & Maximum.Will check 'em.

          • Ashok

            Check out Vinapra from Bangalore. Quite nice.

          • Anil

            Bee – check out Elbow, The Nationals, Gomez, Blue October to name a few. These are some of the good ones that immediately come to my mind.

          • tejas

            Totally agreed on Elbow and I raise you a few –
            the Editors, the Doves, Iron & Wine, of Montreal, Eels…

          • Anil

            Thanks Tejas. Have heard Doves, Iron and Wine and Eels. Of the three, at one time Eels was amongst my favorites. Editors is a little to Progressive for me – yet to check out of Montreal – will do. But if you like Elbow, I am sure u will like Gomez and Blue October (more Pop Rock than the others).

          • tejas

            I did listen to a few Blue October songs, but I found them too pop-ish at the time. More than that they were trying to sound like someone else. Bloc Party was another band I lost track of, but once upon a time I was in love with the lead singer's voice.. (I am perfectly hetero-sexual male before anyone starts guessing from my high school girl enthusiasm.. 😉 )

          • tejas

            There has always one more thing about Rahman. The leeway fans were willing to give on the face value of Rahman and their sheer respect towards his name. How many times have you had the feeling after the first listen of a Rahman album that it sucked big time and the magic had failed this time? And some thing inside you and everything outside you was asking to “give it more time so it would grow on you”. When have we given such concession to any other music director? I hated Wake Up Sid when it was released. Over time I just fell in love with that album and especially how it was apt for the entire lazy theme of the movie. People just picked up one song Iktara from it, and wrote off the rest.

            Opinion spreads faster than anything else today, what with Twitters and Facebooks and status updates. Tell me one Rahman album from last five years that was as universally acclaimed as Roja or Thiruda Thiruda? It is hard to find because each album finds as many critics as fans, and both are spreading their propaganda as quickly as wild fire.

            It is no wonder that Rahman brought the revolution of this new age music, but his albums had hard time finding immediate takers outside the dedicated fan base. The fan base kept increasing but if you were not a fan, first few repeats of an album wouldn't get you. On the other hand, Anu Malik, Jatin Lalit or eve Dileep Sens and Sameer Sens were not always after offering you a timeless classic. They and their films needed hits, just enough to draw audiences to the halls and anything above and beyond that was a bonus.

            Today Pritam is doing the same, so do SEL and V-S in their own capacities, while still keeping the artistic senses intact. A Rahman does not always attempt a Karthik calling Karthik or a Jhoom Barabar Jhoom. He finds more critics for his mainstream attempts like Blue that Pritam so easily handles.

            All this rant was not derail the Rahmanism, but just to point out how internet has not really allowed (and does not let so happen) creation of mass euphoric personalities off late. A Hendrix or a Cobain would have had different fate if they were born today, given they stayed within a very fixed musical template, no matter how many combination and permutations they could create within the template. Don' you think?

          • Ricky

            ONe album as universally acclaimed as Roja or Thiruda Thiruda?

            Dil Se. Taal. Lagaan. Delhi 6. Want more?

            Oh..and if you are really talking about 'universally acclaimed'. Slumdog. Two oscars.

            Case closed!

          • tejas

            Keyword – Last 5 years.

            REPEAT – LAST 5 YEARS. Show me albums that were as successful as the ones before the widespread of internet. And don't put Slumdog Millionaire because even as the most crazy fan you know that we are more happy about finally him getting the much deserved acclaim for last 15-18 years. It wasn't the quality of the album per se.

            Again the point is, it is very hard for the artists to get widespread acclaim as before because both the critics and the fans share the same means unlike 90's where only newspapers could voice their opinions. Just a few privileged ones could boast their mind and the “aam junta” has only watercoolers and “paan ki dukaan” for their venues.

            Your turn..

          • Anil

            Hmm …point taken but the counter point would be that – internet has made artists reach a wider audience than they otherwise would have – ARR getting the whole of the North or for that matter the world dance to his tunes or an Amit Trivedi getting an audience from the south – that to a large extent is only due to the Internet. So I both agree and disagree. I know that I wouldn't have known of any of the incredible music that I get to hear be it some Indie or Brit rock or as varied a music as an African folk music – if it were not for internet.

          • Ricky

            Last five years sure. But what's the metric! Successfull in terms of album sales or critical value.

            Delhi 6 and Vinnaithaandi Varuvaayaa have been max album sales, and critically aclaimed.

            In terms of estimation of long-term retention, I'd say Guru, Jodha Akbar, Rang de Basanti, and Water were a class apart! In fact RDB is arguably one of the best Rahman albums.

            Its all a matter of perspective of how you view success. If you live in the illusionary world expecting another Roja, then it ain't happening. And really speaking – we don't want another Roja. We want new stuff. Which is what Rahman delivers,

          • Ricky

            I'd say – another Indian MD who has unpredictable stuff – Vishal Bharadwaj.

  • tejas

    You are missing one big point here. Look at the subject matter of the films he did and there was clearly a trend there; grungy, aggressive music was what the doctor ordered.

    Aamir – a downtrodden man's – the genres used, industrial rock, grunge, highly dramatic violin pieces, soulful qawalli, and slow soul song.
    Dev D – this really was path breaking, but still see the patterns; jubilant song for an Anglo-Indian girl had western classical background vocals, jubilant song for a Punjabi girl was earthy punjabi song. Pure and I mean, really pure Punjabi song for a Punjabi wedding, and couple of grungy songs of anguish.

    Wake Up Sid – a slow number, something he had done in Aamir itself.

    Striker – mostly a monologue, with his trademark harmonium backing up.

    Admissions Open – a dance song was typical 80's and early 90's pop, anguish song a grunge-alternative rock, and roshani was a typical fusion song with same harmonium for a company.

    Udaan – rock, grunge, grunge, rock with an instrumental piece similar to one in Aamir.

    Aisha – as you noted yourself, a V-S or SEL song, a Sneha Khanwilkar song, two Pritam songs, one A R Rahman song IN Lehrein and one final Amit Trivedi song in Sham.

    I lost the point I wanted to make, but will the real Amit Trivedi please stand up? 😛 😉

  • milliblog

    LOL 🙂 I totally agree – that's what I ended up saying in the last sentence. But it is good to have an exciting composer in the scene…one who's music we look forward to eagerly. One Rahman is not enough.

  • tejas

    Ok I just remembered what I was going to say.

    If you look at the music industry as a whole, not just Bollywood, AT is sticking to the textbook as far as a song's content and its genre are concerned. I would love to see him do something different there but again it would largely depend on the director. The biggest risk he would run into would be defying the listeners' association between the genre and the mood of a song.

    For instance – take David Guetta's song 'Love is gone'. The lyrics of the song are about a heartbroken girl, but the genre is dance. When you listen to the song, what impact will the song have on you? Are we willing to do that? There is a discord between the musical piece and the demand of the lyrics. Should we expect something like that from our musicians? I am sure such examples exist but they are far and few in between. Ru-ba-ru is one such song, but it might be a deliberate effort, and IIRC, it is not supposed to be a sad song, rather a song to add uplifting spirit to a sad incidence.

    Currently the strength of Amit Trivedi is freshness – Aisha being his Bluffmaster or Musafir. V-S did themselves enough damage by pigeonholing into genres and working with select banners pigeonholed into making typical films. I can't remember anyone considering V-S for a serious film. Pritam, while being a hit machine, just works with anything that comes his way. We have one Metro, one JWM and one LAK, and tons of single hits. SEL, again work with their selected banners and despite being the most melodious of the lot, end up being repetitive. Vishal Bharadwaj hardly composes outside his own films, and Himesh is riding the same bus.

    This is where things get exciting. New crop of musicians is good, and inspired. Sachin-Jigar, Sagar Desai and a lot of other new kids give good music. They would hardly be noticed by bigger banners, and end up wasting their lives for the ensemble casts that Bhandarkars and RGVs gather.

    Only the time will tell where things go from here. Even after having so much talent, we have had a dry first half of this year. As far as AT is concerned, I hope he maintains the tag of 'fresh', rest is all perspective.

  • Jaydeep

    Guys,
    I know its kinda late for a AT fan, but just started listening to both Udaan & Aisha yesterday..I've been listening to them back to back & I am overwhelmed just by the sheer diversity or versatility AT shows.
    I completely agree with Tejas…sounds like AT is dsipenses exactly what doctor orders each time. Although, we AT fans would appreciate Udaan more than Aisha, I think both soundtracks sound appropriate in their places.
    I had mentioned in one of the debates earlier that we'll have to wait till AT delivers those universal hit or blockbuster album to crown him heir to ARR's throne..I feel Aisha might do it for him. Though its not his trademark grungy rock, it still has AT stamp all over it in arrangements & sound production. I think its instantly likable mainstream material but with an edge & will appeal to wider audiences. At the same time, I can't agree more with you karthik, its so good to have an exciting & progressive composer in otherwise largely formulaic & stagnant bollywood music scene.
    And I think, its perfectly fine Karthik, for AT to go towards mainstream without sounding staid, let masses have a taste of AT's genius too.

  • Jaydeep

    Guys,
    I know its kinda late for a AT fan, but just started listening to both Udaan & Aisha yesterday..I've been listening to them back to back & I am overwhelmed just by the sheer diversity or versatility AT shows.
    I completely agree with Tejas…sounds like AT is dsipenses exactly what doctor orders each time. Although, we AT fans would appreciate Udaan more than Aisha, I think both soundtracks sound appropriate in their places.
    I had mentioned in one of the debates earlier that we'll have to wait till AT delivers those universal hit or blockbuster album to crown him heir to ARR's throne..I feel Aisha might do it for him. Though its not his trademark grungy rock, it still has AT stamp all over it in arrangements & sound production. I think its instantly likable mainstream material but with an edge & will appeal to wider audiences. At the same time, I can't agree more with you karthik, its so good to have an exciting & progressive composer in otherwise largely formulaic & stagnant bollywood music scene.
    And I think, its perfectly fine Karthik, for AT to go towards mainstream without sounding staid, let masses have a taste of AT's genius too.

  • Nitish

    I think the answer to the genre issue is the Amit's interview posted by Karthik himself (http://www.musicaloud.com/2010/07/05/amit-trivedi/) on Milliblog Facebook page.

    Its the director he looks to when making the music rather than the genre and the “Amit Trivedi” style. And frankly I think thats the best part of his music.

  • Arun

    Best article i ever read on a hype.. Congrats..

    • tejas

      Pray tell us what the hype is here…!

  • Sriram Iyer

    Nice post.

    I remember reading Pritam's interview once, and he had mentioned about how there's dearth of composers in Hindi movies. He citied that earlier Himesh would sign on many films, and now he doesn't compose for anyone, but for films starring himself. And that had put extra pressure on Pritam to accept more offers. Remember the time when a Himesh album would release every two weeks? now there's a flurry of Pritam albums, an album every two weeks.

    Now I hope Amit does not do a Pritam, and sign on too many projects. That'll be the worst that can happen to him. You do well in a couple of films and you have millions of offers. He hasn't hit a wrong note till now and hopefully he'd never in the future.

  • Anil

    But Tejas, to your point on breaking the norm and that defying the listener's association – pushing you to think beyond the normal pattern – isn't that what Rahman did when he first burst on the scene and amazingly continues to do so for the past 18 years.

    I agree to a large extent on what Karthik said – about Udaan and now Aisha. He is pushing towards sounding like a VS or SEL (both of whom I believe are now so repetitive and predictable). The real fun of AT's music is how unpredictable his songs are (again sort of like Rahman) and thats what his strength is – the use of bass, the use of unconventional voices and the unstructured chaos.

    The only other Indian MD – I have see doing this in recent years is Mickey J Meyer – but even he disappointed me in Maro Charithra.

    I emphasize on 'Indian' MD because over the years, I hv discovered such wonderful Indie rock bands that are churning out such stunning music – that I have several fall-backs now – not just an ARR or now an AT to listen to 🙂

    AT rocks ….and I am so happy that there are so many of us who are appreciating his music. I only wish that he gets to hear some of our feedback as ARR does sometimes through the forums.

    -A

  • Khalid

    Personally…. after having listened to the soundtrack of “Aisha” multiple times…. I'm just not “in love” with it. It's not a bad effort at all – I quite like “Shaam” “Gal Mithi” and “Lehrein” but they're not songs that excited me as say stuff from Udaan or Dev D or even Admissions Open. I find the songs of Aisha a little like SEL, some like Vishal-Shekhar, and some inspired from the library of Pritam. I like it about as much as I liked “Raavan” but that's not…. enough? It's kind of a disappointment to me. Udaan is much, much, much better.

  • But sounding different is what composers should aim at rather than having a signature style.. right?? Considering that AT has Rahman has his idol who definitely does not have a signature style.. (only if sounding different every time isn't a style)..
    I feel the compositions should be as per the story(a creative constraint) but then again he should continue to explore all genres of music within the same framework (remember the jazzy “Jaane tu..” – the title song from JTYJN by Rahman)..
    And as many have mentioned he should be choosy about movies and not become another Pritam…

  • amits

    Guys, can we just tone it down? Aisha is strictly an “ok” album. We dont want another Rahman – praising anything and everything that comes out just because its from Rahman. And give the guy a break. He has been good so far but Aisha is his weakest album. And where is the melody? Sound arrangements and all is fine but he still needs to produce a number which people can actually sing on their own (probably Iktara can fall into that category but only marginally). Gosh! Do I miss Jatin-Lalit?

    • tejas

      Why wouldn't you be able to sing Saali Khushi, Nayan Tarse or Emotional/Emosanal Atyachaars for that matter?

  • Crichessill

    can someone tell me what song amit composed in junoon?

    • milliblog

      Junoon (the title song), Tere bina, Meri aankhen and Dhoondein. He composed 4 songs in that album.

  • Karthik,
    When Amit started getting popular, I remember commenting on your website about Amit's beginnings (as a member of OM..the fusion band). He was a key member of that band and the album came out in 2005 under Times Music. It's a fantastic album that doesn't sound like a first attempt at all! I'm not sure you paid much heed to what I recommended. hopefully now, with greater awareness of Amit's music, maybe you will pay a visit to that album…

    Here's an article that appeared in The Hindu around that time…
    http://www.hinduonnet.com/thehindu/mp/2005/01/2

  • Ashok

    Suno Aisha sounds more like a cut from AR Rahman's Kabhi Kabhi Aditi in Jaane Tu Ya Jaane Na than a VS or SEL song. May be because of the similar singing style. I thought it was the same singer but evidently not. Overall, I am in strong agreement with your fear that AT is becoming too mainstream or attempting to sound like other MDs. Don't know the director or the producer but it seems that the makers may have an influence on the attempt to do mode mainstream music. Bijlis, the main producers are also the owners of the largest multiplex chain in India and so may have a vested interest in making more accessible, mainstream music. My first impression is that Aisha is much inferior to his other two recent albums Udaan and even Admissions Open. I know many people trashed Admissions Open but I loved it. Meri Rooh and Dariya Ubale are standouts.
    One common pattern in AT's album is that they do not strike you at the first listen but grow over time. Case in point Dev D. When I first heard the album I was mighty disappointed at buying into all the hype. But now after repeated hearings, it is one of the best albums of all time for me. I am hoping that Aisha will also grow over time but I suspect it has that element of vitality as in Dev D or Udaan. Hope I am proven wrong.

  • Yaju Arya

    Karthik,

    Many thanks. 🙂 Was on Cloud 9 when I first read the post, heh heh. 🙂

    Your February 2008 comment always lingered in my mind, as I wondered what had you seen in Amit that made you put him at a greater level than the rest. When I came out after watching Aamir, where he excelled in both songs as well as background score, I was wondering over your ability to judge a composer on the basis of few selected songs, and was like “how could he predict Amit would be THAT good?” IMO Aamir was most powerful debut right after Roja, with Haara being my personal favourite.

    About Amit's different sound in Aisha, haven't heard the soundtrack yet, but am glad to see that it did attract an audience of its own. If this isn't Amit's best then I am more happy, because
    1. Amit's worst means 200 words, his better ones means 300. 😛
    2. The ones in which his music was more acclaimed, the movies did well too(Aamir, DevD, WUS, etc.). If this trend continues, Aisha would flop and people would flock in to watch the other movie released along with it. 😉

    And oh, am loving the tag 'Milliblog loyalist', feel like printing it on a badge and wearing it to office. 😉 Also, can I add this to my resume under Additional Qualifications?

  • karthik

    100000 Amit Trivedis is not equal to 1 A.R.Rahman………

  • Sonnenlicht

    A recent interview of Amit Trivedi. nnhttp://sandhyai.blogspot.com/2010/07/interview-amit-trivedi.htmlnnNot sure if its genuine.nnnnn

  • Sonnenlicht

    A recent interview of Amit Trivedi. nnhttp://sandhyai.blogspot.com/2010/07/interview-amit-trivedi.htmlnnNot sure if its genuine.nnnnn

  • Sonnenlicht

    A recent interview of Amit Trivedi. nnhttp://sandhyai.blogspot.com/2010/07/interview-amit-trivedi.htmlnnNot sure if its genuine.nnnnn

  • Sonnenlicht

    A recent interview of Amit Trivedi. nnhttp://sandhyai.blogspot.com/2010/07/interview-amit-trivedi.htmlnnNot sure if its genuine.nnnnn

  • Sonnenlicht

    A recent interview of Amit Trivedi. nnhttp://sandhyai.blogspot.com/2010/07/interview-amit-trivedi.htmlnnNot sure if its genuine.nnnnn

  • Sonnenlicht

    A recent interview of Amit Trivedi. nnhttp://sandhyai.blogspot.com/2010/07/interview-amit-trivedi.htmlnnNot sure if its genuine.nnnnn

  • Sonnenlicht

    A recent interview of Amit Trivedi. nnhttp://sandhyai.blogspot.com/2010/07/interview-amit-trivedi.htmlnnNot sure if its genuine.nnnnn

  • Sonnenlicht

    A recent interview of Amit Trivedi. nnhttp://sandhyai.blogspot.com/2010/07/interview-amit-trivedi.htmlnnNot sure if its genuine.nnnnn

  • Sonnenlicht

    A recent interview of Amit Trivedi. nnhttp://sandhyai.blogspot.com/2010/07/interview-amit-trivedi.htmlnnNot sure if its genuine.nnnnn

  • Sonnenlicht

    A recent interview of Amit Trivedi. nnhttp://sandhyai.blogspot.com/2010/07/interview-amit-trivedi.htmlnnNot sure if its genuine.nnnnn

  • Sonnenlicht

    A recent interview of Amit Trivedi. nnhttp://sandhyai.blogspot.com/2010/07/interview-amit-trivedi.htmlnnNot sure if its genuine.nnnnn

  • Sonnenlicht

    A recent interview of Amit Trivedi. nnhttp://sandhyai.blogspot.com/2010/07/interview-amit-trivedi.htmlnnNot sure if its genuine.nnnnn

  • Sonnenlicht

    A recent interview of Amit Trivedi. nnhttp://sandhyai.blogspot.com/2010/07/interview-amit-trivedi.htmlnnNot sure if its genuine.nnnnn

  • Sonnenlicht

    A recent interview of Amit Trivedi. nnhttp://sandhyai.blogspot.com/2010/07/interview-amit-trivedi.htmlnnNot sure if its genuine.nnnnn

  • Sonnenlicht

    A recent interview of Amit Trivedi. nnhttp://sandhyai.blogspot.com/2010/07/interview-amit-trivedi.htmlnnNot sure if its genuine.nnnnn

  • Sonnenlicht

    A recent interview of Amit Trivedi. nnhttp://sandhyai.blogspot.com/2010/07/interview-amit-trivedi.htmlnnNot sure if its genuine.nnnnn

  • Sonnenlicht

    A recent interview of Amit Trivedi.

    http://sandhyai.blogspot.com/2010/07/interview-

    Not sure if its genuine.

  • Chaitanya

    Queen is up next. Let’s see how that goes.

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