Music Reviews: ‘Ae Dil Hai Mushkil’

By | October 21, 2016

Film buffs are thirstily anticipating the discharge of ‘Ae Dil Hai Mushkil’ (‘ADHM’). After all, the moving picture marks Karan Johar’s come to direction once four years within the romantic drama genre that he’s best acknowledged for. Cine goers are hoping that it’ll resurrect Ranbir Kapoor’s career, who has delivered a slew of flops within the recent past. Music has perpetually contended a crucial in Johar’s films and also the director continues the tradition with this production, too. Pritam and Amitabh Bhattacharya, Who have delivered many unforgettable compositions within the past, live up to their reputations and provides yet one more hit album.

The play list starts with the title track that’s rendered splendidly by Arijit Singh. He sings the song with pathos and keenness and expresses the emotions of someone who is battling unreciprocated love. He shows his singing artistry through his voice variation — right from the soft mellow tone within the prelude to the crescendo within the later stanzas.

ADHM Music Reviews

Music Reviews: 'Ae Dil Hai Mushkil'

Bhattacharya has conjointly captured the protagonist’s feelings well through his lyrics that go — ‘Mujhe aazmati hai Teri Japanese deity, meri har Japanese deity holmium hain tu lazmi… junoon hain mera banoo main tere kaabil, tere bina guzaara ae dil hai mushkil’. Instrumentation plays a key half during this composition. The piano prelude is gorgeous whereas the gradual use of the trumpet, bowed stringed instrument and bowed stringed instrument uplift the song’s overall mood. The second track, ‘Bulleya’, rendered by Amit Mishra and Shilpa Rao, includes a Sufi-rock feel thereto. The stringed instrument riffs within the prelude lend an infectious atmosphere. Also, Mishra, Who has had hits like ‘Manma feeling Jaage’ from ‘Dilwale’ and ‘Sau Tarah Ke’ from ‘Dishoom’, provides it a raw attractiveness along with his high-pitched vocals. His voice not solely conveys the psychological state of Ranbir’s character who is dispiritedly loving however conjointly adds a lively feel to the amount. His vocals are close with Rao’s mellow voice.

The theme of broken heartedness and turmoil runs through the third track, ‘Channa Mereya’, too. Arijit’s voice captures the nuances of Ranbir’s character, who is battling his emotions as he sees his beloved get betrothed to somebody else. Western instruments like guitar, electrical and guitar coalesce with Indian musical instruments like dholak, sarangi and shehnai. The result’s a melodious variety that stays with you long once the track is over.

The final variety on the play list is ‘The Breakup Song’. Arijit, Badshah, Jonita Gandhi and Nakash Aziz’s energetic vocals create this a fun, foot-tapping variety. Badshah sings the rap parts in his irreproducible vogue whereas it’s smart to listen to Arijit move off from the melancholic numbers and sing an unusual track. This is often the proper song that kids can groove to with their friends once an opening up. ‘ADHM”s sound recording is in synchronize with the film’s theme and genre and has some unforgettable numbers which will still keep the minds of listeners within the years to come back.

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