Brahmotsavam Audio Review,Brahmotsavam Songs JukeBox
Srikanth Addala’s style of movie-making usually concentrates on screenplay than a fully-fleshed-out thread of a story and gives larger-than-life imagery with titles that speak a thousand words. “Brahmotsavam” raised expectations with a big-bang title that promises to offer summer-cool experience to the audiences. The release dates locked in May 20th as announced by the Superstar. As a director, he hasn’t changed Mickey J Meyer as a music composer since his debut film “Kotha Bangaru Lokam”. The audio has seven tracks with zingy beats, neat lyrics and trendy rhythms. Mickey J Meyer scored hit music for the film “Kerintha”. After that, “Brahmotsavam” seems all set to make waves with a good mix of numbers mostly fast-paced that register well on first hearing. As a composer, Mickey gives you an impression of a dedicated composer who strains to give us good tunes that are rich in instrumentation and melody.
Song 1: Vachindi Kada Avakasam
Singer : Abhay Jodhpurkar
Lyrics :Srinivennela Seetharama Sastry
The first song which was already captured in the teaser few months back has all the ingredients of a family bonding song that builds into a crescendo where everybody shouts “Vanga ru Vanga Ru Vanga”. With words like “Kulaasa” and “Hailessa”, lyrics give you booster doses of energy with a life philosophy that is sporting and celebratory. Most of Mickey’s recent songs have fewer singers who repeat many of his songs in a track. Abhay’s voice in this song gets you into the grooves with words like ABCD (Anybody can dance). The music reminds you of some popular Brazilian beats of Samba-style music when you hit the peak note of “Vanga Ru Vanga Ru” and also takes off from prominent Indie Pop musicians like Abby. The song introduces guitar to push the tempo up.
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Song 2: Madhuram Madhuram
Singers : Padma and Sridevi
This song, an adaptation of ‘Madhurashatakam’, is the shortest song in the album with a running time of 2.14 mins The Madhurashtakam is an ode to the Lord Shri Krishna, unique composition by Shri Vallabhacharya ( year 1535) which describes the Sweetness of Lord Shri Krishna. The Madhurashtakam uses just one adjective, “Madhuram”, meaning sweet or beautiful, to describe the lovely attributes of Lord Sri Krishna.
Song 3: Brahmotsavam
Singer : Sri Rama Chandra
Lyrics : Sirivennela Seetharama Sastry
The title track of the album has all the ingredients of energy, pace and melody rendered beautifully by Sriram. Glimpses of the song’s visuals show stunning and exotic holiday with Mahesh and Samantha. The song starts exactly like the first song with single piano bass sounds that reach a shrill chorus before they collapse more instruments into an ascending medley of sounds that breaks out into the philosophy of “Brahmotsavam”. The song has a lovely blend of computerised sounds and a techno beat instrumentation that breaks you into footloose moods. Use of different bass piano as interludes elevates the moods to different hallucinations of the mind while Sriram’s voice keeps expanding into chorus lyrics of “Brahmotsavam”. The strength of Mickey J Meyer as an instrumentalist is evident in this song – it has pace, melody and clarity of lyrics – a rare combination for a music director. Sri Rama Chandra’s speedy rendition makes even the subtlest of Sirivennela’s lyrics clear.
Song 4: Aata Paatalaadu
Singer : Karthik
Lyrics : Srikanth Addala
Karthik sings this song – somewhat slowest of the lot which has message-oriented lyrics. The song travels through low pitch to the resounding peak that Karthik’s range can deliver even as the tempo tries to push you into a sober mood. The song seems to be a solo or a background song at a crucial point in the film but there is a deja vu’ touch to the song – you have heard some of the interludes but it seems to grow on you slowly.
Song 5: Naidorintikada
Singers: Anjana Soumya and Ramya Behara
The only song without a computerized rhythms and village folksy touch, the two female voices of Anjana Soumya and Ramya Behara. Naidorintikada give a nice contrast to the solo tune that doesn’t let up till the song gets over – the pitch and the tempo keeps pushing up the volume up and up while having a good grip on the melody of the song. Reminds you of the song “Jagadeeka Veera lera” from “Kerintha” which has been one of Anjana Soumya’s greatest hits. The song gives a good break from the other songs with a lilting folksy touch that haunts you to listen to it again and listen.
Song 6: Bala Tripuramani
Singer : Rahul Nambiar
Lyrics: Krishna Chaitanya
This is the best sound track of the album with a contemporary western beat that promises to catch on with the youth. Reminds you of the first song in “Sitamma Vaakitlo Sirimalle Chettu”, the song has all the melody and magic of a peppy Mickey number with some fantastic lyrics that fit so well. There is an Africo-celt strain of a tribal beat that breaks out every time singer Rahul Nambiar completes his breath with a chorus encore. Using such tribal beats is not new to Mickey but embedding them with a different and catchy percussions and embellishing them with his inimitable style is what makes this song a special number.
Song 7: Put Your Hands up
Singers: Sravana Bhargavi , Mickey.J.Mayer
Lyrics: Krishna Chaitanya
An average song that seems like a medley that comes in end titles. The song is the only disappointing number unless the picturisation gives it a different spin. There is a connection somewhere to the title theme but you have to listen hard to make it out subtly.
Brahmotsavam Juke Box, All Video Songs’ Clippings, Theatrical Trailer.. Curated at one place for our visitors :
Brahmotsavam – Full Album – JUKE BOX :
Brahmotsavam Theatrical trailer :
Brahmotsavam – Title Song Trailer ( Stunning Visuals )
Brahmotsavam – Bala Tripuramani Song
Brahmotsavam – Vachindi Kada Avakasam Song Trailer
Brahmotsavam – Naidorintikada Song Trailer
Brahmotsavam – Aata Paataladhu Song Video Trailer :