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have this ???? - OurHFM


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> have this ????, sangeet ka safar
surhall
post Feb 14 2010, 10:16 PM
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sangeet ka safar

all members and big fan R D BURMAN HAVE THIS SONG ????? (IMG:style_emoticons/OurHFMEmot/happy.gif)


Amit Khanna’s decades-old proximity to Dev Anand helps reveal an interesting nugget. ‘Yes, Dev did an English version of Guide in the mid-‘60s, but did you know that he even made an English version of the film Teen Deviyan called O Boy! Three Girls! for which Dada Burman recorded two English songs that were lip-synched for Dev and written by Harindranath Chattopadhyay? Though the music was never published the songs were sung by Ramnath, Harindranath’s brother who later started Ramnord Color Laboratories. These songs can be heard by those lucky enough to procure a print of this film.’ (IMG:style_emoticons/OurHFMEmot/happy.gif)


this rare news (IMG:style_emoticons/OurHFMEmot/happy.gif)

dhall
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Rishii
post Feb 15 2010, 09:20 AM
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Nice piece of information. But it should be transferred to the S D Burman thread and not be here - in R D Burman thread.
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surhall
post Feb 15 2010, 01:46 PM
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hi

pleas note total 4 song have two rec, by s d burman and two song rec, r d burman
dhall
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Rishii
post Feb 15 2010, 08:57 PM
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QUOTE(surhall @ Feb 15 2010, 01:46 PM) *

hi

pleas note total 4 song have two rec, by s d burman and two song rec, r d burman
dhall



Do you have the song list ?
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JS
post Feb 15 2010, 09:14 PM
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I remember couple of years back The Telegraph,Calcutta covered this piece of news................on SDB's Birth Anniversary.
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debopriyo_kumar
post Feb 16 2010, 02:05 AM
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do u have song name.....
& road to success...was also this kind of?? plzz throw some more light can't remember properly......! about this .....-------
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Rishii
post Feb 16 2010, 10:29 AM
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QUOTE(JS @ Feb 15 2010, 09:14 PM) *

I remember couple of years back The Telegraph,Calcutta covered this piece of news................on SDB's Birth Anniversary.



Is it from some unreleased film or is it one of those unused compositions ?
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surhall
post Feb 17 2010, 02:03 AM
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hi
sangeet ka safar

I have other news this song

(IMG:style_emoticons/OurHFMEmot/happy.gif) When Shankar-Jaikishan recorded an English song for an Indian film in Sangam in 1964, it created a musical revolution. The song 'I Love You',

picturised on Raj Kapoor and Vyjayantimala on the snow-capped Alps, was melodious and effectively used. In 1965, R D Burman recorded four English songs penned by Harindranath Chatterjee for the English version of Teen Deviyan. Unfortunately, the album was never released but the selected few who heard the numbers were all praise for RD's creativity. This proves, of course, that Indian music composers of the past were apt at western numbers too, but ironically, few great Indian composers have ever been heard or respected in the West. In the 50s, 60s and 70s, there were no efforts to promote Indian film music in the West, though 'Awara Hoon' and 'Mera Joota Hai Japani' were on the lips of countless Russians and Chinese, thanks to Raj Kapoor's efforts to show his films in Moscow and Peking.

With A R Rahman winning the Golden Globe, amongst other awards, for his original score in Slumdog Millionaire, the scenario has changed. American critics and jury members who had little idea about Hindi film music have started appreciating and recognising Indian talent. However, it is to be noted that Slumdog Millionaire was directed by Danny Boyle, who is a westerner. Many may develop an opinion that if an Indian composer or performer works for western directors, he is surer to hit the bullseye with a Golden Globe or an Oscar. Earlier compositions by Naushad, the first Indian to conduct the London Philharmonic Orchestra in 1949, S D Burman, Salil Chowdhury and Shankar-Jaikishan prove their command over western melodies. Even Bobby Darwin, the iconic composer of 'Come September', appreciated some of S D Burman's and Salil Chowdhury's compositions from Sujata, Guide and Parakh. He became aware of them through a British music critic, James Stewart, who was well informed about Hindi melodies. Classical maestros like Pt Ravi Shanker, Ustad Ali Akbar Khan and Ustad Vilayat Khan were very knowledgeable about western melodies, though they rarely got the chance to exhibit this side of their talents. It is time that Hollywood directors recognise and accept the abilities of Indian composers and use them more for their creations (IMG:style_emoticons/OurHFMEmot/happy.gif)




dhall
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kiran8
post Feb 17 2010, 03:45 PM
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QUOTE(surhall @ Feb 17 2010, 02:03 AM) *

hi
sangeet ka safar

I have other news this song

(IMG:style_emoticons/OurHFMEmot/happy.gif) When Shankar-Jaikishan recorded an English song for an Indian film in Sangam in 1964, it created a musical revolution. The song 'I Love You',

picturised on Raj Kapoor and Vyjayantimala on the snow-capped Alps, was melodious and effectively used. In 1965, R D Burman recorded four English songs penned by Harindranath Chatterjee for the English version of Teen Deviyan. Unfortunately, the album was never released but the selected few who heard the numbers were all praise for RD's creativity. This proves, of course, that Indian music composers of the past were apt at western numbers too, but ironically, few great Indian composers have ever been heard or respected in the West. In the 50s, 60s and 70s, there were no efforts to promote Indian film music in the West, though 'Awara Hoon' and 'Mera Joota Hai Japani' were on the lips of countless Russians and Chinese, thanks to Raj Kapoor's efforts to show his films in Moscow and Peking.

With A R Rahman winning the Golden Globe, amongst other awards, for his original score in Slumdog Millionaire, the scenario has changed. American critics and jury members who had little idea about Hindi film music have started appreciating and recognising Indian talent. However, it is to be noted that Slumdog Millionaire was directed by Danny Boyle, who is a westerner. Many may develop an opinion that if an Indian composer or performer works for western directors, he is surer to hit the bullseye with a Golden Globe or an Oscar. Earlier compositions by Naushad, the first Indian to conduct the London Philharmonic Orchestra in 1949, S D Burman, Salil Chowdhury and Shankar-Jaikishan prove their command over western melodies. Even Bobby Darwin, the iconic composer of 'Come September', appreciated some of S D Burman's and Salil Chowdhury's compositions from Sujata, Guide and Parakh. He became aware of them through a British music critic, James Stewart, who was well informed about Hindi melodies. Classical maestros like Pt Ravi Shanker, Ustad Ali Akbar Khan and Ustad Vilayat Khan were very knowledgeable about western melodies, though they rarely got the chance to exhibit this side of their talents. It is time that Hollywood directors recognise and accept the abilities of Indian composers and use them more for their creations (IMG:style_emoticons/OurHFMEmot/happy.gif)
dhall



Thanks a lot dhall for all the info...:0)
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surhall
post Feb 18 2010, 03:50 AM
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sangeet ka safar
this rare news can get this song ????
dhall
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Rishii
post Feb 18 2010, 01:53 PM
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QUOTE(surhall @ Feb 18 2010, 03:50 AM) *

sangeet ka safar
this rare news can get this song ????
dhall



If this rare news can get this song, nothing like it.
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