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Aiyyaa Music Review: Watch & Listen Songs

Dated : October, 3, 2012 BY Aakash Barvalia


Directed by Sachin Kundalkar, Aiyyaa is a romantic comical drama movie starring Rani Mukerji and Prithviraj Sukumaran in lead roles. The music of the film is composed by Amit Trivedi and lyrics are written by Amitabh Bhattacharya. Ratings of the music in the movie are 2.5 stars.


One would be not having much kind of expectations from the music of this film, except that one song which plays in the promo and gives out a whacky kind of feeling in the offering with some unusual story to blow one's own horn. Bearing in mind that feeling, one would just assume to have somewhat loud and clear type of compositions done by Amit Trivedi, along with the whacky lines written by Amit Bhattacharya.

Aiyyaa wallpaper

Dreamum Wakeupum...

The album starts with a smashing track 'Dreamum Wakeupum' that turns out to be an apparent spoof of the South Indian songs at its peak. It's naughty, seductive and just the kind of song that actually made waves in the 1980s, particularly down South. One can undoubtedly witness that singer Soumya Rao must be having some true good fun while crooning this one. Also Amitabh Bhattacharya's lines brings out everything from 'Lust' to 'Kamasutra' to 'Size Does Matter', 'Body Heat' to 'Thunder Thighs, which included the fun quotient in the song. As far as video is concerned, Rani is looking super hot, naughty and excited in this song.

Sava Dollar...

Next comes is a 'Lavni' which is being titled as 'Sava Dollar'. This one follows the same pattern and has singer Sunidhi Chauhan crooning for this young lady who is being motivated in a big way by Bollywood. It's a situational outing regarding big dreams and the benefits connected with the glamour world, and thus it eventually turns out to be an average outing. After a terrific start with 'Dreamum Wakeupum', this song sadly lowers down the graph of the album. Still one has to give credits to Rani for making her overstated expressions to do the trick for a second time here, because of which it is at least a onetime watchable for the viewers.

Aga Bai...

The two budding singers who are till now providing fair performances, Shalmali Kholgade and Monali Thakur, comes back to impress the listeners in 'Aga Bai'. It's a fusion song which has an Amit Trivedi trademark in it, in the company of 'desi' melody masked with Western arrangements. Although not as helpful for the listeners, but it's still has a sufficient amount of power in it to generate some fire on the screen, bearing in mind its picturisation which is although as energetic, fast and furious as the movie promises.

Mahek Bhi...

There is a change in frame of mind, with a bit 'thehrav' coming to this album. The way 'Mahek Bhi' starts off, it pretty much sounds like a lullaby in the offering, in the company of a soft series of instruments. Nonetheless, the track has a complete different background to it as a comprehensive prologue, which is further followed by Shreya Ghoshal's touching vocals. It's calm and peaceful song, which is quite easy on ears, but firmly constrained to the movie's circumstances.

What To Do...

Entertain and Fun is back in the album by means of Sneha Khanvilkar taking the front in the company of Amitabh Bhattacharya who also came behind the mike in 'What To Do'. Despite the fact that Sneha has been recognized to pursue a different approach when it comes to her compositions, the same holds correct in the manner she goes in relation to as a singer too. Furthermore, the lyrics have taken an unthinkable path for a second time here, in the company of its double meaning lines in abundance, for in case - 'Jahan Se Connection Mile, Point Main Plug Ka Dhoondhu; Aise Murge Ka Faayada Kya, Jo Naa Bole Kukdukoo'.

Aiyyaa wallpaper


The album finishes off with 'Wakda' which has an Indian classical start to it. As the word has been hyped so much all this while in the movie's promotion, one would have for sure assumed to have a truly good song. On the other hand, it turns out to be a decent, and not something like an unusual composition, even as Amit Trivedi himself arrives at the back of the mike for this one. On the whole, it's a pleasant experience and as well has a fine rhythm to it, but still one just cannot really consider this one as a chartbuster in the offering.


As mentioned earlier, expectations had dropped down after 'Dreamum Wakeupum'. On the other hand, rest of the album turns out to be an average musical entertainer in the offering.

Our Pick(s)

Dreamum Wakeupum, Aga Bai

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