Songs in Bollywood movies are deliberately crafted with lyrics often written by distinguished poets or literati (often different from those who write the film script), and these lyrics are often then set to music, carefully choreographed to match the dance routine or script of the film. They are then sung by professional playback singers and lip-synched by the actors. Bollywood cinema is unique in that the majority of songs are seen to be sung by the characters themselves rather than being played in the background.  In Western cinema, often a composer who specializes in film music is responsible for the bulk of music on the film's soundtrack, and while in some films songs may play an important part (and have direct relationship to the subject of the film), in Bollywood films, the songs often drive large-scale production numbers featuring elaborate choreography. Also in western films, a music director or "music coordinator" is usually responsible for selecting existing recorded music to add to the soundtrack, typically during opening and closing credits, whereas In Bollywood films, the music director often has a much broader role encompassing both composing music/songs specifically for the film and (if needed) securing additional (licensed) music, whereas the lyricist of Bollywood songs is less likely to be the same composer or music director, as Bollywood films often go to great lengths to include lyrics of special significance and applicability to the film's plot and dialogue, and/or the words of highly-regarded poets/lyricists set to music written specifically for such words in the film, as noted above. Bollywood film songs have been described as eclectic both in instrumentation and style.
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- 'Love to hate you' is a drum N bass number in the haunting voice of Shivranjani Singh.
- Composer Amaal has gone truly experimental with the vocal effects, synth and electronica in this fast number.
- 'Wajah tum ho' (Zeeshan Version) is a stripped down version with piano and mouth organs, in the voice of newcomer Zeeshan.
- 'Tu isaq mera' (Psycho-Love Mix) is a remix by Earl Edgar (URL) that's heavy on trance.
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Movie: Main Aur Charles Music: Aditya Trivedi, Vipin Patwa, Bally Grunge, T-Series Price: Rs.
- 175 Rating: Good Bollywood: Biopic Main Aur Charles is based on the exploits of charming serial killer Charles Sobhraj.
"Kaveriyaa Kaveriyaa" Solo
"Sanda Kozhi Kozhi" Aayitha Ezhuthu Tamil A. R. Rahman Solo
2005 "Ding Dong" Ji Tamil Vidhyasagar Madhu Balakrishnan
"Mayilirage" Anbe Aaruyire Tamil A.
Parents will think about this film too adult with regards to their particular kids 17 and below. No kids 17 and under (perhaps not really 17) may be admitted to see an NC-17 rated film. Violence: Can be severe, exaggerated and Graphic and a tremendously huge quantity of bloodstream and gore (Screaming of Pain Can be heard)
Medicines: Stronger Drug Abuse
Sexual content material: Can be an explicit or violent gender scene, including views of rape or sexual attack, and Graphic Nudity
Language: Same as roentgen but could have a stronger sexual dialogue or even more offensive words. Review just as much as you are able to in Hindi. Happily, there is a great deal of internet based resources offered in Hindi, including magazines, blogs, and social media marketing. There's also a tradition of Hindi literature dating returning to the 760s CE, full of poets, philosophers, and religious article authors.
175 Ratings: 2 Bollywood: The upcoming romantic comedy has a soundtrack that is targeted categorically towards the youth. Whether it works or not is highly questionable and varies depending on one's own taste in music. The album begins with 'Hichkiyaan', sung by Aditi Singh Sharma. Ashish Pandit slips into his dual role as lyricist and composer but fails to use the singers for the benefit of the song.
The spread was galvanised by the advent of cheap plastic tape cassettes which were produced in the millions till the industry crashed in 2000.  Even today Hindi film songs are available on radio, on television, as live music by performers, and on media, both old and new such as cassette tapes, compact disks and DVDs and are easily available, both legally and illegally, on the internet. 
Style and format
The language of Hindi songs can be complex. Some Hindi songs include Urdu and Persian words and phrases and it is not uncommon to hear use of English words in songs from modern Hindi movies. Several other Indian languages have also been used including Braj, Avadhi, Bhojpuri, Punjabi, Bengali and Rajasthani. In a film, music, both in itself and accompanied with dance, has been used for many purposes including "heightening a situation, accentuating a mood, commenting on theme and action, providing relief and serving as interior monologue.