DOESN’T DESERVE TO BE WELCOMED!! (WELCOME BACK – Music Review)

Music Album Details
♪ Music by: Meet Bros. Anjjan, Anu Malik, Mika Singh, Music MG (Milind Gaba), Siddhant Madhav, Yo Yo Honey Singh & Abhishek Ray
♪ Lyrics by: Kumaar, Manoj Muntashir, Shabbir Ahmed, Music MG (Milind Gaba), Arafat Mehmood, Nitin Raikwar, Deane Sequeira, Manvendra & Abhishek Ray
♪ Music Label: T-Series
♪ Music Released On: 6th August 2015
♪ Movie Released On: 4th September 2015

Welcome Back Album Cover

Welcome Back Album Cover

 

To hear the full songs of this album on Saavn CLICK HERE

To buy this album on iTunes CLICK HERE


Welcome Back is a Bollywood action comedy film, that stars an ensemble cast consisting of John Abraham, Shruti Haasan, Anil Kapoor, Nana Patekar, Paresh Rawal, Naseeruddin Shah, Dimple Kapadia, Shiney Ahuja and Ankita Shrivastava. The film is directed by Anees Bazmee, and produced by Firoz Nadiadwala. As even the newest born baby in the country must be knowing by now, owing to the delay my review has made in arriving, the film is a sequel to the 2007 superhit ‘Welcome’. The absence of Akshay Kumar was already a cause of negative buzz surrounding the film even before its release, and after release, it’s as if the film has been forgotten by most people. Anyways, the music has been given by a horde of music directors, which you can read up in the “Album Details” section, because I’m really too lazy to even copy-paste all that (mostly because of the GENIUS music composers that the list contains). It seems to be an album where T-Series has very little say in what songs to include and what to not, because it has turned out very BAD, frankly. So my review for it will be written with the same amount of interest that the composers have seemed to put into the making of the songs; be ready! 😀 Also look out for many lines where you can point out how irritated I was with the composers as I went through this unnecessarily loooooonnnnnggggg album!


1. Tutti Bole Wedding Di
Singers ~ Meet Bros. Anjjan & Shipra Goyal, Backing Vocals by ~ Ambresh, Ved, Ashish, Ruchir & Bipin, Music by ~ Meet Bros. Anjjan, Lyrics by ~ Kumaar

To open up this grand album, we have a wedding song that tries to be grander than it should. Larger-than-life arrangements coupled with a staid band-baaja tune is something that is doomed to fail. The Bollywood audience has already had enough of the wedding themes in the 90s and early 2000s itself, and another song along the same lines, without any hint of innovation or evolution is definitely not going to all of a sudden change the mind of the public. Meet Bros. Anjjan, releasing one of their pre-split songs, must’ve been too over-excited after getting a song in such a big-budget movie, that they lost their senses halfway through the process of making it. The stale pe-pe-pein template, a must in Bollywood wedding songs, makes an appearance in this song as well, and it couldn’t have got any more clichéd than this. I have to admit, the good recording and arrangements do give some reason to hear the song despite the boring composition. Meet Bros, making a smart move by not hiring Mika for the song, have also avoided another chance of making the song sound even more stereotypical. Their voices sound way better than Mika would have sounded! Shipra also sounds good in her parts, but again, could’ve added a bit more energy to hear voice. On the arrangements front, dholaks, tumbi, flutes, trumpets and all the other wedding instruments don’t shy away from making appearances at least once in the song. A guitar interlude before the second antara, is worth paying attention to, though! Kumaar’s Hinglish lyrics are neither catchy, nor do they generate any interest in the listener, which is normally the case with Hinglish lyrics. Towards the end, a tempo increase makes things livelier but not at all interesting, and it ends up sounding like a mess! Not an impressive start to the album by Meet Bros. Anjjan!! Arrangements are what makes it tolerable, or else you better just go hear some 90s wedding song — it would be more enjoyable!

 

2. 20-20
Singers ~ Anu Malik, Mamta Sharma & Shadab Faridi, Music by ~ Anu Malik, Lyrics by ~ Manoj Muntashir & Shabbir Ahmed 

Anu Malik enters the soundtrack with the second track itself, as if trying to say, “Fear not, I’m here!” But then, does it even apply here? Earlier this year, he gave us a great soundtrack in ‘Dum Laga Ke Haisha’, composing songs that both catered to the audience as well as suited the theme of the movie. He had to compose in 90s style there, as the film was set in the 90s. But does that mean he should eternally compose as if it is always the 90s? Because apparently, he seems to be under the impression that what worked 20 years ago, will work even now, even though not required in the film. So, he churns out a song that seems to have been rotting in his music bank ever since he debuted! Right from the beginning, you instantly feel that you are in that era when stupid lyrics and a “catchy” tune would work no matter what. The arrangements make sure you feel that way. And what should I say about the composition? I’ve already said it sounds like a stale 90s item song, and that is it! Nothing more, nothing less. Add Mamta Dharma’s annoying vocals to it, and crude interruptions from Anu himself, and you can increase the cheapness value by infinity! :/ The only one who seems to shine as far as vocals go, is Shadab Faridi (that too, backing vocals!) And his is the only part I liked! About the lyrics, I would say that I never expected Manoj Muntashir to participate in such a song; Shabbir is at least imaginable! Watching a 20-20 cricket match a thousand times would be a more productive work than listening to this thing which has been unfortunately called a “song”! SKIPPPPP!

 

3. Welcome Back (Title Track)
Singers ~ Mika Singh, Geeta Jhala & Music MG (Milind Gaba), Music by ~ Mika Singh & Music MG (Milind Gaba), Lyrics by ~ Music MG (Milind Gaba)

Of course, the title track of ‘Welcome’ was one of the main attractions in the soundtrack and so, as is Bollywood’s regular convention for a sequel, a remake of the title track is mandatory, isn’t it? So here, Sajid-Wajid’s catchy title track is bestowed into the hands of Mika and Milind Gaba, to try and make it more attractive for today’s audience. If you ask me, well, the two have done their job well, and have to be given credit for it! And by ‘it’, I mean turning the song into a complete club song with club beats and the stereotypical club sound and spoiling it. And also ordering everybody to jump while listening to it, even though what they’ve done isn’t even enough to make anybody react in any way whatsoever. It’s pretty much how you sit in history class, expressionless. Mika’s part that goes “Lachke…” is so irritating, that you keep waiting for it to get over, and when it is over, Music MG kicks in with a super-annoying rap, which will not surprise you even though he says it very fast. Geeta Jhala’s voice is one of those thousands of female voices these days that are programmed to suit the club atmosphere, and we never get to know what they really sound like! The beats are totally techno beats and might offer some respite from the obnoxious lyrics and tune, but just some. Sajid-Wajid should hear this, and laugh at Bazmee. Only good for clubs and functions, where half the people don’t even care or know what song plays!

 

4. Meet Me Daily Baby
Singers ~ Siddhant Madhav & Pawni A Pandey, Backing Vocals ~ Hyasinth D’Souza, Music by ~ Siddhant Madhav, Lyrics by ~ Arafat Mehmood

Till now, we have heard three songs of the album, all three by established and well-known people of the industry, Meet Bros Anjjan, Anu Malik and Mika Singh. None of them really impressed me as such. So when the next song happens to be by a newcomer, naturally my reaction would be something like “Woah! Wait a minute! You mean to say that you’re gonna make me hear a song by a newcomer, after three atrocious songs by non-debutants? How do you expect me to trust you there?!” So I start listening without many expectations. Imagine how surprised I must have been when the song started in a funky, groovy and catchy way! Trumpets and other brass instruments welcome us into the song, and in a really catchy and addictive way. Pawni, whose voice has matured to the fullest by now, starts singing some English lines which don’t really matter as far as what they mean is concerned. The actual song starts when Siddhant Madhav, the composer comes behind the mic and sings his lines in a voice resembling that of Neeraj Shridhar a lot. The composition has been done with care and time, and that’s why I guess it has at least some power to grasp you. Everything is fine until the hookline comes which sounds really cheap and amateur, what with the bad blend of English and Hindi. The lyrics just keep getting worse in the antaras, with phrases like “you know na tere bin main kitni adhoori”, “Within a second tooney Ki Dil Ki chori” and other mixes of Hindi and English we would never even think of using in day-to-day life. Arafat Mehmood seems like another Shabbir Ahmed in making. Siddhant’s arrangements are really engaging, with a slight Latino touch to them, thanks to the wonderful brass instruments, guitars and other techno elements working in favour of the same. As far as the singers are concerned, Siddhant sounds a bit old at places, but that’s the requirement of the film (watch the video — he’s singing for Anil Kapoor and Nana Patekar, so…. You get it!) Pawni sounds as cheap as cheap can get in some places, kind of overdoing the accent when she has to sing some English words. Both the singers put unnecessary extra stress on the word “Baby” everytime they sing it, and they say it so many times in the song, it sounds like an overdose of babies. And the way they say it, it sounds like “Bayybaa”. 😒 Overall, one of the better songs of the album, but sometimes overflowing with cheapness. Anyways, since it’s one if the better songs, I would say, don’t underestimate the power of a newcomer!

 

5. Time Lagaye Kaiko
Singers ~ John Abraham & Anmol Malik, Music by ~ Anu Malik, Lyrics by ~ Nitin Raikwar

Those guitars start the song, and I immediately think of Salman Khan’s ‘O O Jaane Jaana’ for some reason. I guess the guitars have been played in a similar way in that song too. 😂 Anyways, this song is the second song by Anu Malik on the soundtrack, and is another one of the decent ones on it. The guitars have a pretty soothing effect, and the composition is tolerable too. But only until the singers don’t kick in. Because when they do, you might get confused and ask, “These are singers?” Well, I’ll tell you. The male voice isn’t that of a singer. It’s an actor. John Abraham singing his first song. Hello John, just because Salman, Alia, Shraddha et al are singing songs in their movies, it doesn’t mean that it’s compulsory for you! He has sung the song, and just had his voice programmed to try to make it sound good, but it doesn’t even sound good. And Anmol, who’s supposed to be a singer, sounds utterly atrocious, trying to torture us with that deliberate nasal twang in her voice. Shruti Haasan should’ve sung it, for all there was, because she’s featuring in the video. At least she would’ve sounded better. Anu Malik has rescued the song from doom by adding interesting guitar arrangements, though, so as long as you hear it by your own will, it’s all fine. The beats aren’t really captivating, by they’re not bad either. One con about the song is its duration, which is well over five minutes, and that is pretty much unbearable for such a song. Nitin has penned lyrics as if an actual tapori is singing. He has added that Mumbaiya language to the words and messed up English, to put in that effect. Nothing great, but just perfect to suit the visuals and situation, I guess. The composition is good at places, but the listener would lose interest in the antaras. But for the extremely stretched length, and the atrociously bad vocals, this one is pretty good!

 

6. Nas Nas Mein
Singers ~ Shabab Sabri, Rani Hazarika & Meet Bros. Anjjan, Rap by ~ Deane Sequiera, Music by ~ Meet Bros. Anjjan, Lyrics by ~ Kumaar

Meet Bros. Anjjan return for their second song, and it takes the form of a gangster party track. Who knew gangsters partied with sinister music and I-wanna-kill-you type music? :p The song starts with a tune played on a really high-pitched horn or something like that. Deane says her rap portions, which really sound like a witch is singing them, thanks to their sinister feel. Techno sounds accompany her, which might make you groove for some time initially, but gradually the whole setup gets awfully boring and it starts sounding too monotonous. Shabab tries his luck at the club genre, and gets it right here, too. He sounds really great in this type of song. The antara sounds better, because it is slightly slower and calmer, plus Shabab shows some of his classical finesse in the notes of the antara. Rani Hazarika gets her one line only in the antara, one line in each of the two antaras, and when she says it, it sounds so much like a man at first, that you can’t make out the difference between her voice and Shabab’s. Deane’s second rap portion in the second interlude is much better than the one she got in the prelude, and keeps listeemers listening at least till the second antara. Meet Bros. Anjjan’s composition is a tad bit too grim and dark, and it sounds really over-the-top at places, and it gets the listener thinking, “Hasn’t Bollywood gotten over the days when gangsters used to party in clubs like this?” Because such songs were pretty common once upon a time. It just sounds outdated in today’s era. Lyrics are good, and suit the composition, with just as much grimness as the tune. The evil feel could have been slightly milder! Wonderful vocals by Shabab are the only attraction here!

 

7. Damaa Dam Mast Kalandar
Singers ~ Mika Singh & Yo Yo Honey Singh, Music by ~ Mika Singh & Yo Yo Honey Singh, Lyrics ~ Traditional, Additional Lyrics by ~ Kumaar

This song really has the capacity to keep you moving and grooving to the music for as long as it plays, for four minutes. Yes, it has the names of two of the people whose songs I rarely like, Mika and Yo Yo Honey Singh, but this time, I’ve got to admit, they’ve co-composed something really funky yet divine! And that’s another rendition of the classic traditional song, ‘Damaa Dam Mast Kalandar’. I know the composition can’t be credited to them wholly, but the arrangements they’ve done are spectacular! Funky club beats grace the entire composition, and the awesome bass effect enhance the sound even more. Mika always sounds really sweet and awesome when he sings this song, be it under Shankar-Ehsaan-Loy’s direction in D-Day, or this one that he designed with Yo Yo Honey Singh. If you remember, they had released this as a single two years ago, and it had become a rage, playing on TV and radio numerous times. But in this time, it seems to have been forcefully thrust in, just because of lack of a superhit song in the album! Yo Yo’s parts are really low-pitched, and one of my favourite parts in the whole song! It sounds so divine, the way he kind of raps-cum-chants the words he has to sing. The lyrics are mostly the same from the original song, with additional verses written by Kumaar, like what Yo Yo has to sing. Something that I find tough to digest — the best song in the album is a remake, and that too, by Mika and Yo Yo, and the only #5StarHotelSong!!!

 

8. Welcome Back (Theme)
Singer ~ Abhishek Ray, Rap by ~ Abhishek Ray, Music by ~ Abhishek Ray, Lyrics by ~ Manvendra

The last song on the soundtrack (finalllyyy! — that seemed like eons!) is an utterly atrocious trying-to-be-too-cool kind of track, which calls the Welcome Back Theme. It consists of Abhishek Ray singing.. Or belching out words that don’t make an ounce of sense together, and they just seem to have been placed in the song to make it sound cool. The arrangements are bad except for when the tablas play occasionally. Female vocals keep saying “Woahh-ho-hoaa” throughout the song. Manvendra (who’s DAT?) didn’t have much to write here, just the most idiotic lines that could ever cross his thoughts. What an UNINTERESTING ending to this almost neverending album!


Welcome Back is an album that is a disgrace to Bollywood music. Neither does it contain anything original and good (because the best thing in it is remade), nor does it contain anything someone would want to come back and here multiple times. All the song have pathetic lyrics, most have bad vocals, and some even have bad arrangements. Only one song is perfect in all departments, that too is a remake. The album to its prequel also still sounds fresher than this album itself! :\ That says a lot! It  is an album that doesn’t deserve any special welcome at all! It really needs a farewell, however, from our playlists!

 

Final Rating for This Album: सा < रे <  < म < प < ध < नी < सां

Note: The letter which is underlined is the final rating.

Recommended Listening Order: Damaa Dam Mast Kalandar > Time Lagaye Kaiko > Tutti Bole Wedding Di > Meet Me Daily Baby > Nas Nas Mein > Welcome Back (Title Track) > 20-20 > Welcome Back (Theme)

 

Which is your favourite song from Welcome Back? Please vote for it below! 🙂

 

 

THE ALBUM MIGHT MAKE YOU FLEE TO KARACHI!! (WELCOME 2 KARACHI – Music Review)

Music Album Details
♪ Music by: Rochak Kohli, Jeet Gannguli & Amjad-Nadeem
♪ Lyrics by: Rochak Kohli, Ravi Singhal, Kausar Munir & Sameer Anjaan
♪ Music Label: T-Series
♪ Music Released On: 29th April 2015
♪ Movie Releases On: 28th May 2015

Welcome 2 Karachi Album Cover

Welcome 2 Karachi Album Cover

 

To hear the full songs of this album on Saavn CLICK HERE

To buy this album on iTunes CLICK HERE


Welcome 2 Karachi is an upcoming Bollywood action comedy film, directed by Ashish R. Mohan, produced by Vashu Bhagnani and starring Jackky Bhagnani, Arshad Warsi and Lauren Gottlieb in lead roles. The movie is about how two adventurers find themselves in Karachi, Pakistan where they meet a girl who plays the role of an ISI agent on chase. The trailer makes things look pretty interesting and one looks forward to the film because of Irshad Warsi and the comedy that follows him everywhere. As far as the music is concerned, I wasn’t expecting all that much, but was expecting some pretty good and enjoyable songs. The music has been scored by Rochak Kohli, who impressed us with his songs in ‘Hawaizaada’ earlier this year, Jeet Gannguli, who keeps impressing but didn’t quite do so in his latest project, ‘Ishqedarriyaan’, and Amjad-Nadeem from whom I expect nothing. So let’s find out what the album of ‘Welcome 2 Karachi’ has to offer!! 🙂


1. Lalla Lalla Lori
Singers ~ Vishal Dadlani & Shivi, Music by ~ Rochak Kohli, Lyrics by ~ Rochak Kohli

Rochak Kohli is someone who has gained great appreciation and praise from everyone for his three songs in ‘Hawaizaada’. Here, he has two songs. Now, since things are different in this movie — it is a comedy film, it is kind of commercially viable — Rochak needs to follow those guidelines, go with the script and give exactly those type of songs. And that is why, you might feel that his quality has stooped very low with his songs of this album. The first song starts with an instantly appealing techno tune, which is very catchy and easily grabs your attention. The vocals of Vishal Dadlani that come afterwards, “La la la, la la la Lori” are also pretty addictive. However, after that, things take a sharp U-turn, and become really weird, ungraspable and nonsensical. First of all, the tune after that didn’t hook me that much, except in the hookline. The same tune gets repeated as the antara. The voice of Vishal Dadlani has been programmed so heavily, that it might be the first time where his natural energy can’t been heard. Shivi (I believe that’s the same Shivi [R. Kashyap] who composed the album of ‘Tere Mere Phere’, and a song ‘Aisi Hi Hoon Mein’ from ‘Amit Sahni Ki List’ previously.) sounds weird and aptly drunk, going by the theme of the song. Her parts are the worst in both tune and vocals. Jackky’s rap is not that catchy, but neither is it worse as Honey Singh, Badshah and all. Of course, Jackky has just sung, and Rochak has composed and written the rap. Also, the rest of the song which Rochak has written too, is nothing great, and makes that lullaby about a bowl of milk into a lullaby about a bowl of alcohol. The whole song revolves around that. With all those negative points, however, I have got to appreciate Rochak’s arrangements, with awesome club beats, techno/EDM sounds, and towards the end, a wonderful concert effect, complete with claps and echoes. Not excellent, but pretty catchy in the hookline, which it needed. Vocals are average as they’ve been programmed too much, lyrics are bad, but arrangements stand out!! An apt party song, but good for nothing else!!

 

2. Boat Ma Kukdookoo
Singers ~ Mika Singh, Shivi, Deane Sequiera & Rochak Kohli, Music by ~ Rochak Kohli, Lyrics by ~ Rochak Kohli & Ravi Singhal

This song starts just as impressively (arrangements-wise) as the first, and loses its impressiveness just as quick as the first, as well. The beats with which the sing kickstarts, get you hooked. But only for a relatively short time. After that the interventions (by Rochak??) that go “Kuku duku duku du” makes you lose some interest, and those female vocals succeed in doing so completely, and whatever little patience and interest you have left, quickly drains out. Anyways, after that things get a bit better once again, when the song starts with its mukhda, sung by Mika in his usual characteristic style, that makes it sound enjoyable, undoubtedly. Rochak composes the mukhda in a catchy style, but the antara gets utterly ridiculous!!! Both of them do not go together at all, and it sounds pretty weird after that. The antara has Mika singing in a very low pitch, and it doesn’t really suit him. And those female vocals come back, this time with an even more stupid tune. The hookline, again, just as in the first song, is the best part of the song. Towards the end, we get to hear some experimentation from Rochak, adding garba beats in the party song, and also singing the trademark “Hey Jeereyyyyyyy” as soon as those beats start. I was expecting something good to go with the garba beats, but no such luck, and he just repeats the hookline in a higher tempo, where those irritating voices of Shivi and Deane come back. Arrangements are good, saving the song to some extent, consisting mostly of techno beats. The dhols have been added in the hookline very efficiently, and they are what makes the hookline as catchy at it is. And, as I’ve mentioned, that garba rhythm, though not utilized well, does give some relief. Rochak teams up with Ravi Singhal this time, and they both create very slightly entertaining but mostly cheap lyrics about Gujarati food items mixed with alcohol. A failure from Rochak, barring the arrangements and the hookline!! And Mika sounds good, but only in the high-pitched portions! Everything else is irritating!

 

3. Shakira
Singer ~ Shalmali Kholgade, Music by ~ Jeet Gannguli, Lyrics by ~ Kausar Munir

Jeet Gannguli, when he had composed for Vashu Bhagnani’s production ‘Youngistaan’, had remade one of his Bengali songs to give us ‘Suno Na Sangemarmar’, one of the best romantic songs of the year. This time, the makers give him not his usual genre, romantic songs, but give him an item song to make. Yup, item song. And to do the honours in this track, Jeet chooses Shalmali Kholgade, whom he has worked with in the Bengali music industry. The song starts with an entranocng shayari by Shalmali, making you ready for an awesome mujra track. But then, the middle-eastern instruments like the banjo, horns played in an Arabic style, alter the whole feel of the song. When Shalmali starts singing the mukhda, ich is quite catchy in itself, you can’t help but move to the groove of Jeet’s composition. He succeeds in doing something different, after the album of ‘Shirin Farhad Ki Toh Nikal Padi’ and ‘Kya Raaz Hai’ (Raaz 3). The antaras have been composed just as efficiently, which make you keep listening and keeps your interest towards the song intact throughout the song. The hookline, which showcases Shalmali singing the title of the song in various tunes, is addictive too. Shalmali’s fiery rendition, in a cute but flirtatious high-pitched voice, is another reason to love it. Arrangements have been done appreciatively as well, and hats-off to Jeet for succeeding in giving catchy arrangements in a track which we are not used to hearing from him (which of course, doesn’t mean that he can’t make one) The Arabic rhythm plays throughout the song, guitars and railway engine-type beats entertain you at places, and the strings are awesome! Kausar Munir writes lyrics that don’t degrade women, as in other item songs, but somewhere sounds a lot like the woman is bragging too much. The use of different places and cities in the lyrics, though, make them interesting to hear. It adds quirk as well as a mass appeal to the song. Something never expected from Jeet, and in which he surprisingly succeeds! A catchy Latino-Araboc flavored item song, with impressive vocals, lyrics and arrangements!!! #5StarHotelSong!!

 

4. Chal Bhaag
Singers ~ Wajid & Love Juneja, Music by ~ Amjad-Nadeem, Lyrics by ~ Sameer Anjaan

The last song which this album has to offer, starts with a catchy rock guitar riff, which builds up your interest as to find out what lies ahead. But all that lies ahead is an annoying rock song, sung in an irritating manner by nobody but the composers, Amjad-Nadeem’s cousin brother, Wajid along with someone called Love Juneja. Amjad-Nadeem try to make a suspenseful, situational track, that would also appeal to the masses, but fail to come up with a grasping composition. Wajid’s energetic vocals don’t help at all either, because they sound irritating due to sounding double. What at first sounds like something interesting, turns out to be an exhausting affair. First of all, though the arrangements are commendable, with rock guitars and drums, they need to be used with an efficient composition, don’t they? But because the composition isn’t at all good, they fail to impress either. Amjad-Nadeem take inspiration from Sajid-Wajid, but the song ends up nowhere near their brothers’ rock songs, which usually impress. Also, after the Mukhda and first antara get over, the moment when you realize that there’s another interlude and antara to follow, you have no wish to continue to hear the song, as it seems too stretched at one antara itself, that you would get exhausted by the time the second antara is over. So the song is unnecessarily long and stretched. Sameer writes his usual lyrics that fall under the ABSURD category, and they don’t impress nor do they entertain. They’re just stupid and don’t make sense. Nothing to hear here, except the rock arrangements!


Welcome 2 Karachi is an album, that might as well be forgotten within one week of its release and then again be remembered after the film releases, only to be forgotten forever after that. With only Jeet’s song standing out amongst the varying degrees of ridiculosity that the album has to offer, it can be said that it is one of the most middling affairs of recent times. Also, though the film might not be needing one, a romantic track would have been appreciated! Thank God that the album is short!! Instead of hearing this album, I advise you to flee to Karachi yourself! 😝😝

Okay, it’s not that bad, as each song has something or the other to offer, and hence I have given a rating that might seem too high for this album to you.

 

Final Rating for This Album: सा < रे < ग <  < प < ध < नी < सां

Note: The letter which is underlined is the final rating.

Recommended Listening Order: Shakira > Lalla Lalla Lori > Boat Ma Kukdookoo > Chal Bhaag

 

Which is your favourite song from Welcome 2 Karachi? Please vote for it below! 🙂

 

Next: 13th Music Mastani Monthly Awards (May 2015)