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It’s been a very long time to hear such mellifluent tunes and finally debutant Devan Ekambaram strikes the best chords on his first show. Kudos to this newcomer! The instrumentals do carries the traces of ‘Rahman’ factors. The audio of ‘Bale Pandiya’ has 7 tracks, out of which ‘Happy’ – an unconventionally stunning song with pleasant lyrics captures our senses.
Vocals: Naresh Iyer, Mano, Siva Chidambaram, Dr. Burn and Uma
It’s a fast-beat philosophical song coalesced with the ‘Kuthu type’. Devan’s ability to experiment with an unusual combo of playback signers – Naresh Iyer, Mano, Siva Chidambaram, Dr. Burn and Uma works out best results on the tracks. It’s a one-on-one lap song. To a greater surprise, the yesteryear classical song of ‘Neeyae Unakku’ from Sivaji Ganeshan’s film with the same title.
Vocals: Haricharan, Devan Ekambaram, Naresh Iyer, Naveen Madhav, Paravai Munniamma, Malaysia Vasudevan, Ranjith, Aalaap Raju, Raqueeb Alam, Anuradha Sriram, Srinivas, Velu Murugan, Manikkavinayagam, Mukesh, Malagudi Shuba, Divya Vijay, Anitha, Suchitra, Karthik, Vijay Yesudas & Rahul Nambiar
A sang-froid song that offers a chill-pill to all the listeners… It’s obvious that the style of rendition sans instrumentals faintly reminiscences A.R. Rahman’s previous composition of ‘Yes Sir’ from ‘Boys’. The lyrical lines focalizing on happiness from various perspectives is worthy ennobling as an extremum of innovativeness. Perhaps, the lyrics could’ve been yet more appealing so enough to attain yet more finesses. Nevertheless, this song is sure to be the most happening caller tunes on everyone’s number.
3. Aaradha Kobamillai
3. Aaradha Kobamillai
Vocals: Raman Mahadevan & Mahalakshmi Iyer
‘Aaradha Kobamillai’ is a dulcetly tuned duet that has usual elements of vocalism and instrumental. Maybe, the visuals can work some better results for this song, but when heard on first time, it doesn’t captivate your senses.
4. Ivan Thedal
4. Ivan Thedal
Singers: Dr Burn & Arun Ramamurthi
An invigorating song that seemingly may appear during the crucial point of this film and Devan has adeptly added the slow-paced hip hop beats with crystal clear distinction of vocalism. Arun Ramamurthi comes up with interesting part while Dr. Burn on rap lines mingles well with the accompanied rhythmic beats.
Singers: Unnikrishnan & Mrinalini
The song belongs to Thamarai for her heart-touching lyrics. But Devan’s mediocre composition of melody trivializes her best efforts. The instrumentations are quite loud and Mrinali’s voice is quite hellacious and Devan could’ve opted for a singer like Shreya Ghosal.
Singer: Velumurugan, Ranjith & Naresh Iyer
Devan Ekambaram is fantabulous when it comes to fast-beat Kuthu songs as he touches the extremum of Excellencies with such musical genres. Doubtlessly, this song ‘Bale Pandiya’ with zippy beats ‘n’ best fill-ins along with wonderful paradigms of playback singers makes its fantastic. The lyrics centers on the protagonist as the singers label as a strange person.
Set this as the alarm tone to wake you up in the morning and kick-start your day with a bouncy dance. The first song you heard at the album has been decorously presented over the solo-violin and Veena. It’s one of the best fast-beat songs that happened with ‘Petta Rap’. A grand round of applause for the instrumentalists, who’ve tread on their strings and Gadams.
Wow! It’s a blissful debut by Devan Ekambaram as he does the meaningful job of entertaining the listeners. Naturally, his touch of melody has to be worked out well in his futuristic projects and for sure, he’ll be one of the happening music directors now.
Kalpathi S. Aghoram
AGS Entertainment's Tamil movie Bale Pandiya directed by Sidharth Chandrasekhar promise to be a riot of comedy and romance.
Piaa Bajpai and Vishnu of Vennila Kabaddi Kuzhu are the lead pair. Music director is Devan Ekambaram and lyrics are by Vaali and Thamarai.
Sirikkiren Naan Srikkiren begins slowly, in almost anguish-ridden fashion, with peppy beats, rendered by Naresh Iyer, Mano, Shiva Chidhambaram, Dr Burn and Uma Shankar. There's a classical touch which adds some depth to the number. A musical medley, a combination of guitar strings and violins makes a brief appearance, before moving onto the charanam which has a catchy rhythm that's instantly appealing. Post the second interlude, the tune moves here and there without any appreciable method but the madness attracts you, not to mention the almost breathless beats. And when it shifts to the Mama-Maple routine that was so integral to the original film Bale Pandiya, the experience becomes worthwhile.
There's an instrumental version, rendered by Arun Ramamamurthi (violin) and D A Srinivas, which is equally captivating.
Happy begins almost like a homage to the yesteryear hit Happy, with a melodious whistle and finger-snaps. A host of singers that almost takes up the whole of the cd's back cover -- Haricharan, Devan Ekambaram, Naresh Iyer, Naveen Madhav, Paravai Muniyamma, Malayasia Vasudevan, Ranjith, Aalaap Raju, Raqueeb Alam, Anuradha Sriram, Srinivas, Velumurugan, Manikka Vinayagam, Mukesh, Malgudi Shuba, Divya Vijay, Anitha, Suchitra Karthik, Vijay Yesudas and Rahul Nambiar. There're ribald comments about movie-world's actresses, dress codes in colleges, discounts in shops, petrol, diesel woes, even a tongue-in-cheek dig at Satyam's IT woes -- and all at the same pace. The chorus reminds you of a sing-along, sort of like Church musical, especially in the final moments, it's very urban. Definitely a different experience -- pleasant and gentle.
Water flowing gently segues into a flute's notes, providing almost a 40's Hollywood musical feel to Aaraadha Kobamillai, before giving way to an instrumental medley and into what seems like a curious fusion. Raman Mahadevan and Mahalakshmi Iyer's vocals seem to echo to a different era, while the instruments seem a combination of the nineties and eighties style. A sax interlude, accompanied by a flute helps you appreciate the charanam better. The lyrics are no different from the usual romantic number though it doesn't remove the bizarre feeling of having jumped into Ilayaraja's Agni Nakshathiram score. It has its moments, though.
After a few moments of Ivan Thedal, you divine that this profusion of rap from Dr Burn and Arun Ramamurthi is a sort of theme song, especially when the refrain "Bale Pandiya!" rings out. The instrumental medley is an intriguing one, and does grab your attention, especially the veena interlude. It might be interesting to know how this number will be picturized, since the lyrics are a mixture of love, failure, trying to make it to your destination and others.
Unnikrishnan and Mrinalini contribute their considerable vocal charms towardsKangalae Kamalalayam which begins like a bonafide western number, complete with guitars and then switches to classical strains. It sounds rather like an early A R Rahman composition.
A raspy voice asks if the mike is fixed correctly, and then launches straight into a rural account, which morphs into Bale Pandiya, a mixture of synthesized beats and thaarai thappattai. Velumurugan, Naresh Iyer and Ranjith contribute their vocals while the harmonica makes a bizarre appearance, cowboy fashion. The lyrics are hilarious but the tune is nothing to speak of.
Bale Pandiya might tread the familiar path sometimes, but composer Devan Ekambaram has made a conscious effort to produce a different listening experience and in the end, that makes this album a pleasant listen