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Besharam

The title track is heavily EDM based and is meant to be a party number, with Ishq Bector and Shree D providing the vocals. Love ki ghanti has a retro vibe to it, taking us back to the endearing melodies by Kishoreda. The track has already climbed up the charts, assuring one of the popularity of yesteryear melodies.

Chal hand uthake nachche has a ’90s feel to it, with Daler Mehendi, Mika Singh and Sunidhi Chauhan giving powerhouse vocals. However, the song is very basic in its composition, with instruments such as the saxophone adding value in the midst. Overall, it sounds like a baraatsong for wedding parties or so. Aa re aa re is a typical Marathi folk number, with a mischievous sounding Shreya Ghoshal. Her rendition is very amusing with Mika Singh on the male vocals accompanying her aptly. The instrumentation has foot tapping beats and will click with the audiences very well.

Tu hai is a mellow, romantic track with Ghoshal and Sonu Nigam crooning the song. The composition is on a minor scale, with hardly any instrumental improvisation. The inclusion of the flute towards the end makes the song mellifluous. Dil kaa jo sees long-forgotten singer Abhijeet Bhattacharya make a re-appearance with Ghoshal. The intro of the song has its rhythm seemingly inspired from the track Arre re arre from Dil Toh Pagal Hai. There is an electronic guitar riff in the midst that sounds interesting.

Tere mohalle sounds like a fun track, with Mamta Sharma rendering it. However, a bit of improvisation would have been helpful in adding the much needed compositional value to it. The tune however is groovy and can work as a party number.

Lalit Pandit has done a good job but we would have loved to see a lot more experimentation rather than the usual. The audience is definitely waking up to some spice, and an offering of that kind would definitely climb the charts. But at the same time, the simplicity of the tracks is appealing to the mass taste too.

Verdict: Just about ok!

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