Music Album Details
♪ Music by: Sajid-Wajid, Vishal Mishra, Gurinder Seagal, Dr. Bal Sidhu, Raaj Aashoo & Music MG
♪ Lyrics by: Irfan Kamal, Danish Sabri, Manoj Yadav, Pranav Vatsa, Shabbir Ahmed, Dr. Bal Sidhu, Lil Golu, Malkit Singh, Veer Rahimpuri & Music MG
♪ Music Label: T-Series
♪ Music Released On: 19th September 2016
♪ Movie Released On: 7th October 2016

Tutak Tutak Tutiya Album Cover

Tutak Tutak Tutiya Album Cover


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

To buy this album on iTunes CLICK HERE

Tutak Tutak Tutiya is a trilingual horror comedy film, made as ‘Devi’ in Tamil and ‘Abhinetri’ in Telugu, starring Tamannaah Bhatia, Prabhudeva and Sonu Sood in lead roles, and Amy Jackson in a special appearance. The movie is directed by Vijay, and produced by Sonu Sood. The movie opened to mixed to positive reviews in all three languages, while the film’s music was creating a wave among masses, and I was writing my exams. 😛 So, heading directly towards the music. The music for the Telugu and Tamil films has been given by Sajid-Wajid and newcomer, Vishal Mishra, each having composed two songs each. These four songs have been included in the Hindi album, along with a bonus of three more songs that will cater to the Hindi audiences and increase the buzz of the movie in Punjab. 😛 They are all either Punjabi songs or by Punjabi artists, and added just to attract the Hindi audience. These songs are composed by Gurinder Seagal, who gave that great non-film single, ‘GF BF’ earlier this year. He has remade one of Dr. Bal Sidhu’s wedding numbers, ‘Rail Gaddi’. The next song is a remake of Malkit Singh’s ‘Tutak Tutak Tutiya’, also the namesake of this album, and that has been recreated by Raaj Aashoo. Lastly, Music MG comes with an original club number, which I’m not excited for. Let’s jump into this ‘Tutak Tutak Tutiya’!

1. Rail Gaddi
Singers ~ Navraj Hans, Swati Sharma & Lil Golu, Original Composition by ~ Dr. Bal Sidhu, Music Recreated by ~ Gurinder Seagal, Original Lyrics by ~ Dr. Bal Sidhu, New Lyrics by ~ Shabbir Ahmed, Rap by ~ Lil Golu

The first track on the album is one that will really get those Hindi audiences attracted to the film like bears are attracted to honey. A remake of the hit Punjabi track ‘Rail Gaddi’, this one has already made people go crazy around the nation. As you guys know and must be thinking now, I do not like many of these remakes of Punjabi pop numbers. However, this one is different! The composition, which I found out was originally by Kuljit Bhamrah, but T-Series have credited Dr. Bal Sidhu, is good and catchy, and even Gurinder’s new additions are not bad, though a bit generic. The most generic it gets is in the antara, where the song sounds like a direct lift-off from the antara of the ‘Housefull 3’ song ‘Malamaal’. Or maybe all Punjabi songs sound the same to me. Anyway, the song starts with a hilarious dialogue said in a funny style, and then the quintessential tumbi makes its presence felt by playing the hookline tune. Navraj Hans’ programmed voice sounds good, and also sounds like Vishal Dadlani at places. I appreciate that Gurinder trued to get a big singer to sing the song, but the heavy programming done on his voice could’ve been cut down upon, especially after he sang with such finesse, that rock song ‘Raj Karega Khalsa’ in ‘A Flying Jatt’. Swati Sharma barely gets any scope to sing anything in the first antara, as she gets just one line, which sounds very bad. However, the second antara is all hers, and she spoils whatever fun the song was giving you by singing that. Again, the programming kills her voice, and makes it sound ridiculous. Lil Golu is back, without Yo Yo Honey Singh this time, and his rap might make you faint. He has a rap before both antaras, and both of them are ridiculously stupid. The hookline is definitely the best part of the song, and when the hookline is the best part of a REMADE song, you know things are wrong. However, the arrangements do help to make this one an enjoyable club song. Gurinder, who I think is very good at club beats (after hearing ‘GF BF’ that is) has made the pacy club beats overshadow his run-of-the-mill composition. The great electronic shehnaais really entertain. Shabbir Ahmed’s lyrics are the usual random stuff that people ignore due to the pacy beats, so even I’m ignoring those. 😛 Quite entertaining and enjoyable, but a remake that could’ve been better in terms of vocals and composition. Not lyrics because this is the maximum level of IQ that I expect from such songs!


2. Chal Maar
Singer ~ Wajid, Music by ~ Sajid-Wajid, Lyrics by ~ Irfan Kamal

Sajid-Wajid enter the album for the second song, which is also the first song of the album that is from the Tamil/Telugu versions. And I understand why Prabhudeva must’ve chosen this song for the film! Last October, Sajid-Wajid and Prabhudeva had given us a treat called ‘Cinema Dekhe Mamma’ (Singh Is Bliing), which was a complete desi tune with desi music. This time too, though Prabhudeva isn’t the director here, Sajid-Wajid, two of his favourites, give a song that is at par with that one. The first time you listen to the song, you’ll be like ‘Where am I? Why am I even listening to this?” But after some listens (if you give it time, that is) the composition starts to unfold its magic. The upbeat, very desi composition starts growing on you, and finally, grabs you completely. That shehnaai-like loop just intrigues you and it plays so many times, that you just start loving it! Of course, Sajid-Wajid are experts in giving this kind of music. 😀 But this time, it just worked too well. The composition too, seems average at first, especially the line before the hookline (“Bheja hai kamar pe…. Bend it like Beckham baby!”) and the hookline itself, which consists of only two words, Chal and Maar, seemingly shouted out randomly. The line just before that though, is so sweet and attractive! It goes “Chakhne de, haaye chakhne de, tere ishq ka zaayaka”. Sajid-Wajid have composed that line so beautifully, I die every time I hear it! 😀 The antara, though it could’ve been better, does its job of keeping you glued. What is the reason? The arrangements, of course! You all know how I praise Sajid-Wajid so much for their amazing arrangements every time, and this time too, they have stunned with their magnificent percussion, the slow South-Indian style rhythms and the AMAZING brass band. Of course though, that shehnaai loop (which is actually played on a melodica) is supposed to be the USP of the song, and it definitely is for me! The guitars are wonderful as well. The Tamil and Telugu versions of the song have been sung by Benny Dayal and Nakash Aziz respectively, and at first I was frustrated because we got stuck with Wajid. However, after hearing the song, I can happily say that Wajid, one of the composers, has rendered the song very nicely. He sounds youthful as well as cool! When he sings that sweet line that I pointed out, I just start to sing along. He sings that line so nicely! 😀 And he sings the hook phrase with such attitude, that I concluded that he was the perfect choice for the song. Irfan Kamal’s lyrics too, are ignorable. Very enjoyable, and a perfect song for Prabhudeva to show off his moves onscreen! Hats off to Sajid-Wajid yet again for the arrangements! #5StarHotelSong!!


3. Tutak Tutak Tutiya
Singers ~ Malkit Singh, Kanika Kapoor & Sonu Sood, Original Composition by ~ Malkit Singh, Music Recreated by ~ Raaj Aashoo, Original Lyrics by ~ Veer Rahimpuri, New Lyrics by ~ Malkit Singh & Shabbir Ahmed

Yet another remake we have on the album. This one serves as the title track. This one is a remake of Malkit’s 80s hit, ‘Tutak Tutak Tutiya’, and Raaj Aashoo has got the chance to recreate this one. And he seizes the opportunity and makes gold of it. The song starts again, with the representative of Punjabi songs, tumbi, followed by dhadd and a wonderful flute that just makes you feel happy. The composition of the mukhda is basically the same as that of the original, with the first line revamped by Raaj Aashoo. The song mostly follows the same composition of the hookline, and it is a very strong and effective tune. Especially the “Haye Jamaalo!” The antara is short and catchy as well, and definitely a new addition. After that, the hookline takes over once again, until the song ends. The arrangements are basically insane club beats, along with mad flutes winning your heart, and EDM that makes you wanna dance. The vocals are good, with Malkit Singh having re-recorded the song with the new lyrics that he, along with Shabbir Ahmed, has written. Kanika Kapoor gets a very small scope to open up, but her portions sound cute as always. Sonu Sood does a rap portion that is entertaining for all that it’s worth. Raaj Aashoo also makes the vocalists sing “Tutak tutak” in the background at the beginning, and that effect is so cool! 😀 The lyrics are average again, and meant for fun. A foot-tapping remake of a classic pop song, with Raaj Aashoo’s flute standing high above everything else! #5StarHotelSong!!


4. Love The Way You Dance
Singers ~ Jazzy B, Sonu Sood & Millind Gaba, Music by ~ Music MG (Millind Gaba), Lyrics by ~ Music MG (Millind Gaba)

The way this song starts, your mind suddenly cries out “West!” 😛 The shameless aping of the West that happens in so many Bollywood club songs, is evident in this song as well. And guess what? Millind Gaba is back, after his epic fails in Bollywood, from that ‘Welcome Back’ title song, to the most recent ‘Housefull 3’ song ‘Malamaal’. The composition, I admit, is quite decent, as it tries to keep you hooked. However, it just doesn’t work out. The club beats are a direct lift of Millind Baba’s own ‘Welcome Back’ title song. Also, the hookline is so pathetically composed, that whatever you feel about the start of the song, all evaporates because of the hookline. The generic composition has nothing to offer in terms of variation or innovation. This Music MG has a unidimensional thought and composition style. The vocals by Jazzy B are just irritating, and the overdone Punjabi lyrics by Millind are too much to handle. Sonu Sood’s rap sounds horrifying. Of course, this is a horror comeda, isn’t it! 😀 Terrible attempt to ape the West!


5. Chalte Chalte
Singer ~ Arijit Singh, Music by ~ Vishal Mishra, Lyrics by ~ Manoj Yadav

The next song marks the entry of another composer into the album, this time, a debutant – Vishal Mishra. Now this is the same Vishal Mishra who sang a song in ‘Shorgul’ as well. He steps into composing with this film, and with such a composition, you know he didn’t just foray into composing just for the sake of it! The composition is extremely pleasing and calming, as well as groovy at the same time. The mukhda has the power of pulling you in instantly, and the hookline is so, so cute, that you just cat ignore it. What’s more, it doesn’t force itself on you, and rather, plays on its own will, and you don’t even get to know. The antara is just a continuation of the sweetness. Both the times it plays, you are reminded of those sweet songs where the boy is just preoccupied with thoughts of some girl he’s seen somewhere in the middle of nowhere, that always play in Bollywood films. One of them is ‘I Love You’ (Bodyguard), and this song reminded me a lot of that, as well as the recent ‘Purza Purza’ (Akira). Vishal’s decision to get Arijit to sing this song turns out to be a very efficient one. Arijit, with sweetness ozzing out of his voice, delivers it with the same cuteness as it was meant to be delivered. His high notes leave you stunned, while he is, as it is, a master at low notes. The arrangements are awesome as well, with a cool jazzy touch to them. The guitars throughout provide a foot-tapping rhythm, while electronic beats are at their best in the song. A rock guitar interlude steals the show when it plays, even though it plays for about less than 10 seconds. Manoj Yadav’s lyrics are the first good lyrics in the album, and they do suit the romance theme, as well as give you some good words for your ears to chew on. Trippy! #5StarHotelSong!!


6. Suku Suku
Singer ~ Shivranjani Singh, Music by ~ Sajid-Wajid, Lyrics by ~ Danish Sabri

The next song turns out to be Sajid-Wajid’s second and last song in the album, and it starts with very, very impressive hip-hop beats through which they really prove their mettle at making music of so many different styles yet again. The impressive introduction, though, gives way to something that just falls downhill until the antara. The mukhda is such a weakly composed one, that I’m surprised Sajid-Wajid couldn’t get a better opening line to such a wonderfully opened song. The tune sounds sappy and something that goes in very low status movies. I mean, what is “Dance karle aiissaaaa, Sridevi jaiiiisaaaa!”!? The hookline too, is not impressive at all. However, the antara is composed so nicely and sweetly, in a pleasant desi tune, that you wonder how the duo could get this tune after such a bland opening. The composers have paid too much attention, as always, to giving a very great auditory experience to the listeners. The arrangements are just mind-blowing. With very cool EDM and techno beats, the composers score high with the arrangements. A very entertaining and professional African percussion piece plays in one of the interludes, and that is just not to be missed. Backing vocalists going “Yeah!” at random places also qualifies as good Western-styled arrangements. 😛 And the composers have aced that as well. The vocals by Shivranjani Singh, who seems to have become the composer duo’s favourite now for item songs, instead of Mamta Sharma, sings the composition well, but the texture she gives to her voice, makes her sound drunk like always. (Like she sounded in ‘Lalla Lalla Lori’ from ‘Welcome 2 Karachi’) She sings that antara very cutely though. 😀 And the hookline, sounds very obnoxious in her voice. WHAT IS A SUKU SUKU?! HOW DO YOU DANCE LIKE A SUKU SUKU?? These are the questions I would like to ask Danish Sabri, who, when the time comes, very nicely gives only backing vocals to Qawwali-esque songs, but when it comes to writing, writes all this ‘Suku’ stuff. :/ At least write something we understand? How do you expect us to dance like a Suku Suku if we don’t know what a Suku Suku is? Is that some new species discovered by you, Mr. Danish Sabri? Please enlighten us then! This song is suitable only for Suku Sukus. Barring the splendid arrangements, and the composition for the antara, this song is a Suku Suku!


7. Ranga Re
Singer ~ Shreya Ghoshal, Music by ~ Vishal Mishra, Lyrics by ~ Pranav Vatsa

For the grand finale of the album, we have a very dulcet melody to mellow things down after all that Suku Suku. Vishal Mishra is back to give this grand finale to the album. The composition is a very peaceful and soulful one, with touches of classical oriental Asian music. The melody is something that seems to be the only one on the abum that has been planned out before and made in a good amount of time, as it has turned out rather perfect. The mukhda has the low notes appealoung to you and luring you into the song, while the hookline takes things to a more lively scale, and it ends up chilling you with its majestic qualities. The antaras are just as beautiful, and deserve to be paid more attention, if you ask me. On a whole, the composition is very scintillating. In some places, it has shades of ‘Sapna Jahan’ (Brothers) and in others it also coincidentally sounds like ‘Rangaa Re’ (Fitoor). The arrangements are sparkling. First, we have mellow piano, along with flute (Varad Kathaurka) and a wonderful entrancing rhythm in the background. After that, things elevate to an all-out rock song, with guitars, both electric and acoustic (both by Vaibhav Pani) leading the way. In the interludes, Vishal Mishra weaves magic with the instrumentation. The first interlude has a dulcet flute solo, ranging from low to high notes. In the second, things are exactly opposite, with a lively and charismatic rock guitar giving a very electrifying performance. Vocals by Shreya Ghoshal are beautiful, but definitely not her best. At places, I thought she was singing like Shilpa Rao too! 😀 There is a particular part in the song where I loved her variations, and that is the last time she sings the word ‘Banjaaaraaa’, at 4:55 minutes into the song. Pranav Vatsa’s lyrics are good, and inspirational. A grand finale indeed! The only matured composition on the album, and sung by the Nightingale. #5StarHotelSong!!

Tutak Tutak Tutiya gives whatever it has promised, with songs catering to both masses and classes (with Vishal Mishra catering to the classes and the rest to the masses :P) The seven songs compiled for the Hindi version of the film are a great mix of the North Indian and South Indian flavour. Though Vishal Mishra’s songs sound more like Bollywood songs, the fact that they were originally for the Southern versions of the film, makes you look at it from a whole new light. The two remakes have been done good, and revamped so that the new generation will like them, with the title track faring slightly better. The four tracks that are also in the Tamil & Telugu versions of the album, are good, with ‘Suku Suku’ being the only disappointing one, but that one too has amazing arrangements. At the end though, it is Vishal Mishra who creates the most magic in the album, with both his songs working perfectly, and I’m sure, instrumental for the film. A perfect comedy film album, with a good mix of South and North India!


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

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

Recommended Listening Order: Ranga Re > Chal Maar > Tutak Tutak Tutiya > Chalte Chalte > Rail Gaddi > Suku Suku > Love The Way You Dance


Which is your favourite song from Tutak Tutak Tutiya? Please vote for it below! Thanks! 🙂


Music Album Details
♪ Music by: Nitz ‘N’ Sony (Nitin Arora & Sony Chandy)
♪ Lyrics by: Pranav Vatsa
♪ Music Label: T-Series
♪ Music Released On: 11th February 2015
♪ Movie Releases On: 6th March 2015

Hey Bro Album Cover

Hey Bro Album Cover

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

To buy this album on iTunes CLICK HERE

Hey Bro is an upcoming Bollywood comedy & action film, directed by Ajay Chandhok, produced by Vidhi Acharya and starring Ganesh Acharya, Maninder Singh & Nupur Sharma in lead roles. The film is scheduled to release on 27th February, and is one of Ganesh Acharya’s most ambitious projects. The music of this film has been composed by duo Nitz ‘N’ Sony, consisting of Nitin Arora and Sony Chandy. They have previously composed for films like ‘Teesri Aankh’, ‘Swami’, ‘Money Hai Toh Honey Hai’ and the latest, ‘Spark’. Ever since each of the song promos released, both of the songs have literally gone viral. The public is really liking them. The duo has composed five songs for this album, and pretty crazy ones, too! To find out whether I have gotten infected by this virus of the songs, read on!

1. DJ
Singers ~ Sunidhi Chauhan & Ali Zafar

This song was the second song promo to release, and, I personally found it way better than the song which made people go nuts over it, ‘Birju’. So, it is a great relief for me to see this one kicking off the album. A club song, with a slight desi feel to it, which all works in the favourite of the song. The duo Nitz ‘N’ Sony have very efficiently equipped Sunidhi to sing the major portion of the song, and she has done full justice to the composition. She sings every line with a different expression, and very enjoyably to, the credit for which has to, again, go to the composers. Though it looks like they have straightaway lifted the tune of ‘Gangster Baby’ from ‘Action Jackson’, even if they have done that, it sounds way better than ‘Gangster Baby’. But I’m pretty sure it was just a coincidence. The contrast in the hookline and the rest of the song is something to die for. The club song is going on normally, and all of a sudden, the arrangements become silent, with only Sunidhi singing the hookline supported by minimal techno sounds, making that part particularly very catchy. The arrangements, mostly techno sounds does engage the listener, and the brilliant bass used is enough to make him/her keep listening. The bongo-congos have also been smartly equipped. Now, time to talk about Ali Zafar’s Antara-long appearance. He shines! He seems to be the perfect choice for that part which he has got. His deep voice suits the tune well. The lyrics, ummm… Well, we’ll ignore that much, can’t we? Nothing to boast about, except that the lyricist Pranav Vatsa has founded and established a whole new city from where he wants to book a DJ, that is SingaPUR. 😂😂 And yes, the poor singers also have to comply and sing SingaPUR instead of SingaPORE. 😦 I pity them. All in all, a very enjoyable, groovy and also sweet (at times) song, sung awesomely! Was not expecting that good a start to the album! #5StarHotelSong!!

2. Bulbul
Singers ~ Himesh Reshammiya & Shreya Ghoshal 

Next up is a masaledaar desi dance number, ‘Bulbul’, sung by who else but Himesh Reshammiya and the nightingale Shreya! It is a remake of some 70s song ‘Naach Meri Bulbul’ from ‘Roti’ which I’ve never heard, so I can’t judge how good a remake it is. However, if I were asked how I found it as an original song, I would reply, “Ekdam Jhakaass!” The composers have added awesome dance beats, which would be loved by the masses, but I don’t think the classes will shy from shaking a leg or two. They have also used rock guitars, to not make it sound like the regular Kuthu affair. Himesh, as a singer without being the composer, was really a smart decision taken by the duo. He has given the right amount of energy and dhamaka to satisfy the composition and resultantly, the masses too. Shreya, whose first release it is after her marriage, sounds awesome as always. She sounds as great in these rowdy songs as she does in her calm and romantic songs. She gets to sing the antaras, and does very well with her job. The lyrics, are again something to not pay much attention to. It’s the same old cheap ladki-patao business. Otherwise, another enjoyable track on the album! Get up and dance! I mean NAACH! #5StarHotelSong!!

3. Birju
Singers ~ Udit Narayan, Mika Singh, Arya [Acharya] & Naezy

This is the “Viral” song. The whole country seems to have gone crazy because of this song. No, there’s nothing great in the song. It’s all in the video. You can watch it on YouTube. But if you want to hear the song without seeing the video. I’ll just quickly give you the review, so you know what’s in store for you. First of all, the song might just confuse you so much, that you might forget who you are, where you live blah, blah, blah… There are some things I really liked in the song, which are: Udit Narayan’s awesome Birjuuuuuuuu Tu Aai Gava Bitwaa… and Mika’s Laalaa, Meri, Maa Ke Kangan Vaapas Kar De Re… laalaa. These two lines kind of prove to you, why people like this song so much. However, there’s so much more than proves to you, why people SHOULD NOT like this song so much. Firstly, the rap, which may seem impressive because it’s so fast and cool, actually really irritated me. Mika’s parts, other than the one I mentioned above, are really irritating. And Udit’s Lalalalalaaaa… ,well, that’s the most annoying that annoying can get. And last but definitely not the least annoying, is that very, very highly obnoxious high-tempo ending to the song, which leaves you literally like those characters in cartoon movies with the stars and moons spinning on top of their heads. :/Ye kya mazaak tha Nitz ‘N’ Sony Jii????” is what I want to ask the composers for that last part. After two awesome songs, they give us this. Anyways, arrangements are good, and lyrics are bad. LISTEN AT YOUR OWN RISK! BEST SERVED WITH VIDEO!

4. Line Laga
Singers ~ Mika Singh & Anu Malik

If ‘Birju’ was a cheat and a mazaak, then this would be an outright SCAM. When a song has a tune, that you can’t even make out or get a trip on, you know something is really wrong. And when backing female vocalists singing “Naram naram naram Garam garam” sound better than Mika, and when Anu Malik (imagine that) sounds better than Mika, you know that something really weird and indigestible is what you’re listening to. Nitz ‘N’ Sony give another BAD composition, but thank God they’ve at least decorated it with rather quirky sound effects, which sound awesome in the background. Anu gets only one line in each of the first two paragraphs, and sounds more dumdaar than Mika with even that little to sing. But then he sings one whole paragraph at the end, and imagine what we are treated to in those four or five lines. Mika just constantly sounds like an even more angried Ajay Devgn. The lyrics, we don’t care about, because the song itself bores so much that we can’t really comprehend any of the words, or, even if we do, we forcefully choose not to break our heads over them. Ultimately, the stars of the song are the female backing vocalists singing “Naram naram naram Garam garam”. And how to forget Anu Malik?? 😂

5. Hu Tu Tu
Singers ~ Sonu Nigam & A. Sivamani

Sonu starts with his versatile voice, and we are treated to a show of very interesting sounds and noises, which might irritate you, might interest you. But when Sivamani enters, you can’t help but notice how asthmatic he sounds, totally spoiling the whole humorous mood set up by Sonu. He does get conscious of that and sounds less asthmatuc later on in the song, though. The song has been composed on the kuthu template, and does make you move along to the beats. Each of the stanzas has a pleasant surprise waiting round the corner. The tempo changes many times throughout the song, which changes the mood of the song every time, but the whole time, retaining the particular comic effect that was supposed to be there. Arrangements are really very impressive. They are the best arrangements that this album has to offer. The song really showcases some awesome South-Indian-folksy music styles, all of which really engage the listener through the whole seven minutes for which the song plays. Sonu and Sivamani make sure we don’t lose interest throughout the song. Lyrics too retain the humour in them, which the crazy composition has done and both go very well in complement with each other. What starts off as a stupid thing, slowly unfolds to be something highly innovative, creative and impressive!!! Awesome arrangements, crazy composition and dynamic vocals! But I’m warning you that you might be irritated! #5StarHotelSong!!

Hey Bro makes you feel that sometimes, even single composer albums do not perform up to the mark. But, if you see in terms of creativity, ‘Hu Tu Tu’ is the best track of the album. If seen in terms of public likability, ‘DJ’ and ‘Bulbul’ are really catchy and will quickly climb charts. At the same time ‘Birju’ is something people are really liking a lot, but I didn’t at all. ‘Line Laga’ is hopeless from all aspects, so better not to speak about it. Nitz ‘N’ Sony have come up with a decent album, which doesn’t impress highly as a whole, but some songs do stand out as great and enjoyable. Nitz ‘N’ Sony have stuck to the needs of the script i.e, comedy, and churned out some comic tracks, out of which only some work. Middling affair, overall!

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: DJ > Bulbul > Hu Tu Tu (Just because of the weirdness, or else I would’ve kept it at the top) > Birju > Line Laga

Which is your favorite song from Hey Bro? Please vote for it below!! 🙂

Next “dish”: Dum Laga Ke Haisha, Chef: Anu Malik