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|March 29, 2001||
The second is that the music of Rajat Mukherjee's Pyaar Tune Kya Kiya is refreshingly fresh, daring and different.
Music director Sandeep Chowta, a Ramgopal Varma regular, has a winner in Pyaar Tune Kya Kiya after Mast and Jungle.
Keeping the 'thriller' theme in mind, Chowta and lyricist Nitin Raikwar have infused a lot of rousing elements into the music and words, making the music, on the whole, rather effective.
The album begins with the racy, contagiously catchy Kambakth ishq, with some great orchestration.
With Asha Bhosle injecting life into the song along with Sukhwindara Singh and Sonu Nigam, Kambakth ishq is perhaps one of the most expressive songs heard in recent times. Also on fare is a dance mix of the same song, spruced up with some techno beats.
No long titled film is complete without a title song; PTKK is no exception. Chowta's melodious tune finds apt expression in the silken voices of Alka Yagnik and Sonu Nigam. There is also a sadder, slower version of this song by Chitra.
Sonu Nigam's Ku ku ku is reminiscent of Jungle's Sorry baba, which was eventually deleted from the film. Not so remarkable, this one.
Next is the haunting, spooky track Roundhe, drawing inspiration from classic horror flicks like The Exorcist and Omen. Alisha Chinai's voice lends just that touch of eeriness to the track. She sounds every bit a heartbroken, jilted woman, to Urmila's Rhea in the film. Another version by Soumya is quite decent, although nowhere close to this one.
On a softer note comes the soothing Jaana, play backed by Sonu Nigam and Kavita Krishnamurthy. Fabulous acoustics, here.
In sum, Pyaar Tune Kya Kiya has good all-round music.
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