Sabtu, 25 Oktober 2014

20 Best Hindi Film Songs Ever

Bollywood Songs: Catch the Best Bollywood Music Artists This Season, Is it true that you are ready for some Indian Tadka? Bollywood produces a lot of films every year and they are usually full of brilliant Hindi songs. We have already accepted the sad love songs like Love me thoda aur from the movie yaariyan, mahi ve from the movie Highway, Malang from Dhoom3 and many more. We hope that by the end of this year 2015 we are going to have some more special Bollywood love songs with exclusive lyrics and melodies. Indian Super League Theme Song mp3 Download - Indian Super League will starts on 12 October, around 30 days are remaining to start this league. One song for every decade of sound.

As far as SJ for the 50s is concerned: like the omission of a Lata song (which someone else pointed out), this is a case of me not focussing on who sang/composed/wrote songs, but the songs themselves, and how they tied in to what was happening in India or in Hindi cinema at that time. Amazingly patriotic song, and so wonderfully sung, it gives me gooseflesh. This is a very good song though less talked about.

Aaj Himalaya ki choti se ( Kismet , 1943; Singers: Amirbai Karnataki and Khan Mastana; Composer: Anil Biswas; Lyricist: Kavi Pradeep): The 1940s saw the rise of Rafi, Lata, Noorjehan, Suraiya, and Mukesh. What with World War II and the freedom movement—followed by Independence, Partition, and the migration of some of Hindi cinema's greatest talents to Pakistan—the 40s were, however, a turbulent time for the industry.

The most under rated indian song this year for me, it will really lure you towards itself and you'll end up listening to it over and over again! Hindi Song: Dil Le Le Lena (Auzaar) Music Director: Anu Malik Copied From: Macarena (Los Del Rio) Note: For all it's worth, Malik admits in the beginning of the song that it's a copy. Hindi Song: Chehra Tera Chehra (Daag - The Fire) Music Director: Rajesh Roshan Copied From: Theme from Titanic Note: Stupid choice.

While some films (Arth, Masoom, and Umrao Jaan among them) were good, many top grossers—like Himmatwala and Mard—revealed cookie-cutter patterns: violence engendering more violence, all of it played out by ageing male stars who had been at their peak in the 70s (or worse, the 60s). We're experimenting with ‘new' (for Hindi cinema) genres, such as sports—and trying, too, to make films more real.