Producer: Montage Media Productions
Cast: Rafeeq, Ishwarya
Music Director: Vedshankar Sugavanam
|Samarasam Ulavum||Palakkad Sriram|
|Kodikkal Boodhamada||Ved Shanker Sugavanam, Gowtham Bharathwaj, Preeti Pratap, Abinav|
|Polladha Kudhirai||Gowtham Bharathwaj, Vandana Srinivasan|
|Manjal Nira Bodhai||N.D.Rajkumar|
1. Samarasam Ulavum
Artist(s): Palakkad Sriram
When compared to the other songs in the album, this number has been composed in a different vein. This song has resemblance to some conspicuous types of music like the rap, the oldies from the 90’s etc. It begins like an old song and then transforms in to a basic version of rap before starting to switch back and forth between the two.
2. Kodikkal Boodhamada
Artist(s): Ved Shanker Sugavanam, Gowtham Bharathwaj, Preeti Pratap, Abinav
Since the film revolves around a liquor store, this song has aptly been composed in a dizzy mood. Choosing drums as the main instrument of the song has boosted the song. To bring the effect of the liquor, the music director has roped in different types of vocals and has set up different tempos at various intervals. Repeating the same line Hey Kodikkal Boodhamada… has a lasting effect on the listeners.
3. Kallu kollamvetti
It’s a folk song that falls under the typical kuthu genre. The lyrics are very funny and list all the items available in a bar such as beer, whiskey and the like. The architecture of the song clearly shows that the director is a novice in the field. Apart from the nice beats, the song fails to impress containing verses about the type of drinks, situation in the past and present and the difference in government and private bar- all in a local slang.
4. Polladha Kudhirai
Artist(s): Gowtham Bharathwaj, Vandana Srinivasan
It’s the only romantic song in the entire album. Composed with simple instruments, it has shaped up well when compared to the rest of the songs. Using the flute as the key instrument can be called a good decision on the composer’s part.
5. Manjal Nira Bodhai
The instruments played, the vocals and the repetition of lines in this song are very similar to the style followed way back in the nineties. The song is sung the way a street singer sings and the change in vocals and the decibel levels reached simply don’t make a hit combo.
The album clearly shows that the composer is a newcomer and needs to learn a lot about the current taste of the music lovers and also what it takes to produce a chartbuster. Except for the Kodikkal Boodhamada number, one can afford to give this album a miss.