Jungle Jungle Baat Chali Hai is the title song from the dubbed Hindi version of the Japanese anime series Jungle Book Shōnen Mowgli. The song's Hindi-Urdu lyrics were written by Gulzar, and the music was. Veteran lyricist Gulzar and filmmaker-composer Vishal Bhardwaj have Read: The Jungle Book: 'Jungle jungle baat chali hai' song is back. New Delhi: Veteran lyricist Gulzar and filmmaker-composer Vishal Bhardwaj have reunited to bring a new version of the famous track “Jungle.
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'Jungle Jungle Pata Chalaa Hai' has been reworked for the Hindi version of Hollywood film 'The Jungle Book'. Gulzar - Jungle Jungle Baat Chali Hai Lyrics – The Jungle Book lyrics Jungle jungle pata chala hai, chaddi pehen ke phool khila hai, Jungle jungle pata. Vishal Bhardwaj and Gulzar bring back their popular Jungle Book title track, Jungle Jungle Baat Chali Hain.
Just observe the way a young Jugal strokes at his imaginary beard while singing this line. Zindagi Zindagi - Chatran Pavan Jha, one of the most authoritative voices on Gulzar who maintains a well-researched website on him, says Chatran was a recreation of The Adventures Of Chatran, a Japanese comedy adventure drama revolving around the episodes in the life of a cat named Chatran. A song whose highlight is the opening poetry, bringing out the contrast between the quiet night which the poet calls the daughter of the sky and the chaotic day the son while laying out the foundation for human life.
The rest of it is a typical R. He wants to find the new universes, the joyous unknowns, stepping away from his comfort zone.
He wants to give the wings of his fantasy their full flight. Another of Gulzar-Vishal songs that plays more on sound than lyrics.
For, her the world is one playing pahiya wheel whose lever is in her hands and using which she can engage in her adventures. The experiments with sound using phrases like ' taun taun' and ' waun waun' remind you of R.
Moving from one supremely-gifted composer to another, Gulzar had re-invented his artistic pahiya by making Chunni more intelligent than Babla two-and-a-half decades back Neeli Aasmaani Chatri - The Blue Umbrella Bindiya Shreya Sharma is smitten by the sky-blue umbrella, a little stick of joy that has come her way like an angel figure.
In this song, she expresses her admiration for her companion.
She compares the umbrella, which for her is a breakaway piece of the sky on a stick, to a magical aircraft ' udan khatola' which can also take the form of a flying wheel ' hindola'. The use of words like ' shaitaani' impish and ' paaji' shameless creature for the ' chhatri' umbrella only make the song more colloquial.
Outside of film Vishal Bharadwaj is said to have met Gulzar for the first time in the winter of when the latter visited New Delhi for a documentary on Ustad Amjad Ali Khan. Their creative partnership began next year for the Doordarshan series Daane Anaar Ke. In the next two decades, Vishal went on to collaborate with Gulzar for a majority of his albums and, quite expectedly, got inspired enough by him to turn into a film-maker himself.
Here is a look at some of the jingles written by Gulzar, most of them composed by Vishal. Potli Baba Ki A puppet series co-written by Gulzar. The tune begins with a combination of a bulbul thara-like string instrument and flute used to give a syncretic feel.
The music here was by Kalyan Singh Barat.
In his ' potli' bundle are hidden fairy wings, temple bells and trinkets from temples and mosques he has visited, says the song. The baba has a mysterious condition due to which as he tells the stories he has collected, he progressively gets younger. The Jungle Book Mowgli became a household name thanks to this series and thanks to the simple title song.
Guchche ' Kahaani le lo' here sounds like a hawker selling stories. A subject-heavy story can step on a banana peel and slip; a feather-light story can fly at the blow of a butterfly; a story that is too sour can be conditioned with sprinkling of salt — the song plays with all these imageries.
The Hindi version of the film, now playing in India, has a new version of the same song as part of the opening credits. The original Kipling work has come in for its share of criticism. George Orwell called the author a "prophet of British imperialism.
I could relate to Mowgli in a way I couldn't with other animated characters — even though we didn't have a lot in common. While I grew up in a small town in southern India called Mysore, watching Mowgli's adventures in the jungle made me more curious about the wild elephants and deer I saw in nearby Bandipur National Park.
I was surprised to learn that an Indian American friend of mine had a similar reaction watching Disney's first movie based on Kipling's book. This was the first story, outside of Hindu mythology, where "the protagonist was brown and without a Christian name," Kartikay Mehrotra told me in an e-mail. Mowgli was my hero — the first character I could relate to because he looked like me.
Courtesy of Disney hide caption toggle caption Mowgli has a moment with Raksha, the "mother wolf" who adopted him. Courtesy of Disney There was another reason why I loved the series. To me, the stories felt like another chapter of the Panchatantra Tales , a centuries-old collection of stories of different animals.
You might think of them as the Aesop's Fables of India. Originally written in Sanskrit and Pali, the stories have been translated into English and a range of Indian languages and illustrated by many artists. Each story has a moral — hard work, honesty, generosity. Some stories celebrate wit, humor and cooperation between different animals. And many stories portray a top predator — a lion, tiger or jackal — as vicious, greedy or power hungry.
Most stories find them defeated by a weaker animal like a rabbit or a wolf. Sound familiar? The similarity between The Jungle Book and Panchatantra tales feels lilke more than a coincidence to me. I don't know if Kipling ever admitted to it, but having grown up in India, he must have heard these ancient stories. But the new movie isn't just a trigger for nostalgia.