- Entertainment and Media»
Bollywood songs in raag Brindavani of Hindustani Classical Music
Raag Megh and Brindavani have too many common characteristics and are perceived by the ears alike. A very minor change distinguishes each and only talented artists can evoke the respective mood.
First love always brings spring and the emotion that arises is inexplicable. But raag Brindavani can marvelously explicate this emotion in its own flourishing style. This raag belongs to Hindustani Classical music and several folk songs have acquired its characteristics. Ancient Bollywood movies also have featured this raag through many heartwarming songs. Let’s discuss some of them.
Aaja bhanwar soni dugar
1. Aaja bhanwar soni dugar
Lataji’s exquisite rendition of this song brought the bee back to the flower’s stigma. Her stellar performance throughout the song emanates the pure scent of the blossomed flower that attracts the bee. ‘Aaja bhanwar soni dugar’ song is from the film Rani Rupmati under the music direction of S.N.Tripathi. This film is stringed together with Sarangs in which ‘Jhananana jhan jhananana jhan baaje payaliyaan' is another exemplary piece of the highly esteemed singer Lata Mangeshkar in raag Brindavani.
Aap se pyar hua jaata hai
2. Aapse pyar hua jaata hai
The striking singer cum actress of Bollywood ‘Suraiyya’ also got featured in raag Brindavani through this song. The emotions of budding love are very well depicted here. The delightfulness of sprouted love is showcased through emotional act and music in the raag Brindavani. Under the music direction of Ghulam Muhammed, ‘aapse pyar hua jaata hai’ from the Bollywood film Shama is a great example of this raag that would never get faded in music loving hearts.
Hai re Hai
3. Hai re hai
This Punjabi folk song from the evergreen film “Kashmir ki Kali” on raag Brindavani takes loving hearts to their dream world. The cheering voice of Mohammed Raafi and Asha Bhonsle under the music direction of O.P. Nayyar brings the very exact mood of raag Brindavani in folk style. The folk dance steps of Sharmila Tagore and Shammi Kapoor coordinates well with that of the song. The accompanying instrumental music is also commendable that embellishes the song “hai re hai yeh mere haath mem thera”.
Jadugar saiyan chodo mori baiyan
4. Jadugar saiyan chodo more baiyan
Lataji, in her nectarous voice perfected the beauty of raag Brindavani through this romantic song. The blooming actress Vyjayanthimala, who was featured as the belle of the hills performed a folk dance for this song. The dazzling dance of actress Vyjayanthi and the Indian cuckoo Lata’s singing together have made raag Brindavani the musical expression of love. The accompanying whistling tone from the flute is an incentive for this “jadugar saiyan chodo more baiyan” song from the Hindi film Nagin.
Sawan aaye ya na aaye
5. Sawan aaye ya na aaye
This is another dulcet song of Rafi and Asha team filled with all the aura of raag Brindavani. Water gushing from the waterfalls and full bloomed swaying flowers create a superlative ambience for featuring this song “sawan aaye ya na aaye”. The lyrics also goes aligned with that of the tone and this pleasing song from the film “Dil diya dard liya” under the music direction of the great Naushad would always give reminiscence of raag Brindavani.
Do you think that these songs are set in Raag Brindavani?
- Indian film songs on raag Mian ki malhar of Hindusta...
The famous court singer of Mughal Empire, Tansen is associated with this raag, Mian ki malhar. It is said that when he sang this raag, clouds turned grey and rain started pouring down. Mian ki malhar raag can overwhelm the listener emotionally and th
- Best Classical Songs of Bollywood in Raag Darbari Ka...
The ten best classical songs of Bollywood in Raag Darbari Kanada, one the mosre popular classical raagas in Hindi film music, along with an introduction to the number and the respective videos.
- Best Classical Songs of Bollywood in Raag Yaman Kaly...
A list of ten best classical Bollywood songs in Raag Yaman Kalyan along with introduction and videos of them.
© 2013 Radhika Sreekanth