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A Pursuit of Dreams in the Culinary World: Ajai Sharma’s Story

Proud author of ‘Culinary Epic of Jeddah’, Chef Ajai Sharma shares his story of never giving up on your dreams despite all the hurdles that come your way.

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In a family of doctors and engineers, teachers and other “noble” professions, Ajai’s career choice of hotel management wasn’t up to par. Born in Meerut, UP, Ajai did his schooling in Kendriya Vidyalaya till 2007. His family shifted to Jeddah, Saudi Arabia after that. This is where he spent most of his childhood.

Ajai didn’t always dream of becoming a renowned chef. His childhood dream was becoming a cardio surgeon. It was in 2010, when he watched Master Chef India, that he was mesmerized by the chef’s coat and everything that comes along with it. And this was the beginning of his pursuit of dreams.

While Ajai had the full support of his parents, school and people around weren’t the best. His unconventional career choice led to people laughing at him. Not being very good academically, young Ajai ws asked to repeat 12th grade; people had given up on him. “Is ladke se kuch nahi hoga” (This boy will not be able to do anything.) were the words of his principal.

Sure, the words were demotivating, but his parents’ constant support helped him get through it. Soon his search for the best hotel management colleges began. Manipal seemed to be the best option and within four years, he attained his degree in Hotel Management from ITC Welcomgroup Graduate School of Hotel Administration.  

But months before graduating, Ajai Sharma had already reached some level of success with his viral video on ‘Badam Milk’ which has now become his trademark. His learning personality didn’t let the success get to his head and he continued his journey. Combining his passion for culinary art and travel, he soon published his debut book, ‘The Culinary Epic of Jeddah’ which explored the rich culture and history of the culinary world of Jeddah. The book was well-appreciated by the culinary community, including the experts.

He was supposed to join one of the best colleges – Culinary Institute of America in 2018. But after having his visa rejected multiple times, he had to wait till 2019. Despite all obstacles, he got in because he never gave up on his dreams. But the struggle continues. Working hard to get his associate degree in Culinary Arts Program, he was supposed to finish this by December’20. The pandemic has pushed it to 2021 with no certainty of when and how he’s going to complete his degree.

But he has a dream of becoming one of the top contributors in the culinary world; And on this journey of turning dreams into reality, Ajai Sharma continues to work hard and smart. A traveller by nature, Ajai Sharma has had the opportunity to work with popular brands like Hyatt, Taj Palace in Mumbai, Hilton etc. He is also now a proud host of a podcast show, ‘Bite in with Bawarchi’ that revolves around the hospitality industry featuring foodies, chefs and other people from the industry.  

All through his journey, he shares the lesson of following your dreams. It’s okay if you have to stand against people to do that, but with the right attitude – learning – one can achieve success. His two cents of advice for all young aspirants in the culinary industry is to be fearless in cooking. No work is minimal – be it something as simple as peeling potatoes or clearing trash. White reaching great heights is a magnificent feeling, jumping straight to it, isn’t the way to go. Taking each step slowly and smartly is important. Yes, it will take time, but you will have the knowledge and experience which no one can take from you. And Ajai Sharma’s journey till now proves this.  

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MUSIC

From ‘Streets of Banaras’ to ‘Mohbhang’: Parul Mishra’s long, loving fling with Music

With a trail of experiences behind her lovely vocals and successful projects, singer Parul Mishra offers glimpses of her life in the music industry.

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Parul Mishra

There is a recognisable humbleness in the way that she talks, owed perhaps to the eternal love she harbours for singing. Parul Mishra, is a professional singer who has happily devoted all her life to music. It was only a few months back that the song from TVF’s Aspirants, Mohbhang, to which Parul has lent her beautiful vocals, was making rounds and receiving a lot of admiration all over. With a lot of valuable experiences and insight following her stead, she has walked a long way to be where she is now. And the more I talked to her the more I realised that her intense respect and dedication for her profession is only going to take her to more brilliant heights! 

Belonging from a small town in Uttar Pradesh, Parul was just a child when she began her training in the field. Although no one in her family has a background in music, the immediate recognition of her talent in her early years garnered a lot of support from her family. Under training till the end of her schooling, on the advice of her Guru, she participated in many competitions held at the state and national levels. While she had the backing of her family throughout, it was after she moved to Delhi that she found the responsibility of carving her own path that would later lead her to Mumbai.

It was while she was pursuing her graduation in music in Delhi that a chance happening led her to audition for a music contest, the winner of which was to share a stage with A.R. Rahman. She tells me how she had auditioned for it without giving much thought. It was only after she made it to the top ten that she gave the whole scene some serious thought. And after making the top five contestants, the unexpected greeted her when she was chosen by Rahman himself as the winner after singing at his studio in Chennai. That was 17th November 2008 for Parul, a date special to her for all the good things it brought forth. It is a memory she will cherish forever, she goes on to add gleefully. 

Credit: YouTube (Parul Mishra)

Parul performed with Rahman later in Delhi, and also shared the stage with many singers she had always been a fan of. All of it was nothing short of a dream coming true. However, none of it had she expected to happen. Her talent only brilliantly flowed with and responded to things as they went on to happen. Next in 2009, Parul received her first break when she was asked to sing the title track of A.R. Rahman’s album for a 2010 film ‘Ada- A Way of Life’. 

Perhaps this is where Parul’s attraction to be a part of Bollywood and work as a playback singer began. She still had a long way to go with her studies, especially since her parents hoped she would continue with them to later find a government job. But living in Delhi, Parul’s heart was stuck in the city of Mumbai. And before she lost all her courage to chase her dream, she decided to move in 2013. Having previously made many visits to the city, owing to her being part of many reality shows like Sa re ga ma pa, she had not just made friends with Bombay but also earned the confidence that she could survive living there alone. And so she did, throughout the years finding many opportunities to work on different projects.

Credit: YouTube (Parul Mishra)

Since she is trained in classical music, Parul had wanted to find a way of making the genre more accessible to a newer audience. It was with this thought that she released her own album last year, a fruitful and lovely endeavour called the ‘Streets of Banaras’. The album is an interesting work of melodies, a fusion of classical ragas and traditional music with modern acoustics and rock.

Following this piece of work, Parul says she aims to create and serve her audience with the best of things, to give back for all the love she receives. About her song Mohbhang, which certainly brought her a lot of recognition and appreciation, she reveals how it wasn’t even in her cards initially. Getting a call just a day before the episode’s release, the song was recorded in the evening and released the very next day. Surpassing her expectations, it became a hit overnight and has truly given Parul’s talent its due.

Credit: YouTube (Parul Mishra)

When I ask her if while working the ins and outs of this field she has ever felt demotivated to carry on with the profession, she simply says she hasn’t. It is not because Parul has an overflowing jug of optimism in her hands, but because she doesn’t have the time for it. She says when she didn’t have as much engagement, opportunities, and recognition as she does now, her whole being was focused on creating something that people would love and appreciate. Now with many such creations in her store, her focus is on maintaining the responsibility that has increased and keeping her audience happy. And her doses of motivation rest in navigating through these milestones. 

Be honest to your profession. Your love and hard work should be honest.

Parul Mishra

As she has understood from her own work ethics, Parul’s advice to musicians starting or steering their career is this alone, that is, to be honest for your profession. Your love and hard work should be honest. And it may be that it’ll take time for you to achieve what you want. But that you get nothing out of the whole journey will never be true. Because even with attempts that do not always lead to the desired results, you still have experiences to take away, and in the long run, that remains invaluable. And it applies to her too, for it is her bagful of experiences that has made the journey of Parul, as an artist, so interesting!

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MUSIC

The Non Violinist Project and The Ode to Gratitude

Discover the brilliance of the band that is The Non Violinist Project, and cherish their compositions that have rendered the lyrics of one beautiful song in many Indian languages!

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The Non Violinist Project

Neetho, Ulaa, Vandhane, Shukriya and Vaarkadal are the titles of the five songs arranged by the band The Non Violinist Project, that capture the essence of the word gratitude in different Indian languages, in a series that is equal parts awesome, moving, and awe-inspiring. Get ready to be taken down a road of aesthetics, as you listen to an eclectic blend of melodies in the multilingual versions of a lovely song. 

The song rendered in Tamil, Telugu, Kannada, Malayalam and Hindi makes an ode to gratitude, that essential aspect of living. By depicting a story of a young woman’s journey, who walks back to the same lanes of her past that have led her to where she is, the song travels down nostalgia to give meaning to the experiences that make us. The woman is shown to visit her quaint, beautiful hometown, leaving the rush of the city to meet the people and places of her early life. 

The song’s melodies and vocals stand at par with the cinematography and visuals on video, and all of it comes together in an immensely aesthetic creation that is a joy to behold. The location, frames, colours, and shots are as well done as the music, vocals, lyrics, and composition. Directed by Prashanth Monty, the video features Saathvika Raj as the lead. The Tamil version, titled Ulaa is sung by Sathyaprakash Darmar. Neetho, the Telugu version is performed by Gowtham Bharadwaj. Vandhan is the Kannada version voiced by Nakul Abhyankar. Vaarkadal is the Malayalam version by KS Harisankar and Abhay Jodhpurkar sings Shukriya, the Hindi version. 

Executed by The Non Violinist Project, there is nothing that this endeavour falls short on. The instrumentals, violin, bass, keyboard, drums, and guitar all come together to inspire a thrilling, soulful background to the song and its story. Whichever composition you choose to listen to, it will surely leave a smile fixed on your face after you witness the wonderful creation. And the best part? You will have three more versions to listen to and fall for! 

Credit: YouTube (The Non Violinist Project)
Credit: YouTube (The Non Violinist Project)
Credit: YouTube (The Non Violinist Project)
Credit: YouTube (The Non Violinist Project)
Credits: YouTube (KS Harisankar)

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POETRY

Of Writing and Recitation: Heartfelt Hindi Poetry Compositions

Have a look at these Hindi poetry recitations which ponder on thoughts of pervasive nature within original compositions.

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Poetry

Poems often give words to things of everyday existence. Patterns, feelings, and actions which are all-pervasive in society. But they do so with a newness of thought, where their words and how they string them together are what makes the compositions unique. Such is the writing of Sandeep Dwivedi and Savita Patil. Come, have a look at their poetry

Sandeep Dwivedi

Sandeep Dwivedi’s poem talks about the rush hours of life, where our own constructs of time drive our movement. Amidst this hustle, he points out the pattern of birds who don’t wait for the sun, they only recognise and work by the light of the day. And Sandeep points to this fact. That no matter what happens, birds will never follow humans into their changeable, volatile patterns of existence. Like a food for thought recited in under a minute’s time, his poem tries to say a lot in a few words. 

Credit: YouTube (Kavi Sandeep Dwivedi)

Savita Patil 

Savita Patil reads her composition of a poem that is told from the perspective of parents. Late adulthood is an experience of loneliness, the time during which the need to have a support system is greatly enhanced. It is then when many parents look towards their children. Savita narrates their side of the tale, of when instead of finding love and regard, they are left to care for themselves on their own. Her poem is that of grievances, the realistic and emotional, of the neglect that people find greeting them in their old age. 

Credit: YouTube (Kavita by SAVITA PATIL)

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MUSIC

Meet Your All-Time Favorite Music In A New Avataar

Listen to some of your favorite songs in a new voice for a refreshing experience and witness the talent of these artists.

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Musical Covers

Did you know that the term ‘Cover’ was used back in time to describe the potential rival version of an originally recorded tune? Today, cover songs are nothing such but a great way to express one’s musical flare. Aspiring musicians cover songs from their favorite artists all the time. Covers today aren’t limited to just giving the song a new voice; experimenting by remixing two songs from different genres is also a thing. These covers not only are a great way to show your appreciation towards the original artists or your love towards music, but also a reflection of the doer’s creativity and talent.

To listen to some of our all-time favorite music in a new voice is like greeting them in a new persona while their original luster sticks to it. We bring you three song covers of Hindi classics that are so good, you definitely want them in your playlists!

Saveree Joshipura

In the first feature today, we have Saveree and Swarit Joshipura who covered the Udit Narayan original, ‘Pehla Nasha’, released in 1992. Saveree sings while Swarit gives the keys together which resulted in this beautiful cover. Her honey-smooth vocals compliment the song really well. With not too many instruments to hinder the voice from shining, the cover is simple and mesmerizing to listen to. Check it out here:

[Credits: YouTube(Saveree Joshipura)]

Jai Taneja

Further, Jai Taneja from the band AAWAAZ has covered another classic ‘Bin Tere’ and we can’t get enough of it. The cover is acoustic which allows the versatile voice of the singer shows all of its colors. The song is done justice with a voice as versatile as his; with the perfect execution of the highs and lows in the notes, Jai sings beautifully. Check it out here

[Credits: YouTube(Jai Tanjea – Aawaaz)]

Roshni Sharon

At last, we have the very talented and beautiful Roshni Sharon who has done a little mashup of ‘O Sanam’ and ‘Kahin To’. The keys are provided by Roshni herself. She sings smoothly with a voice that is the epitome of healing; listening to her feels like the sun shining on the first snow. The cover is a beautiful output in terms of creativity as well as talent. Check out the must-watch here:

[Credits: YouTube(Roshni Sharon)]
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ART & CRAFT

Of Creative Instincts and Aesthetics: Diksha Rai’s Art and Career

Artist-Painter Diksha Rai shares the evolution of her hobby into a career option and all the things she has learned about her art during this journey.

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Diksha Rai

As soon as we began talking, I had already told Diksha Rai how beautiful I found her artworks to be. She laughed a little as she said a sweet thank you and our conversation moved ahead. Her Instagram feed, especially for an amateur like me, is gorgeous to look at, a wonderful curation of colours, and Diksha’s talent and skills. It was majorly why, when she later revealed that she is a self-taught artist and has been doing art regularly for only a year now, I was taken by surprise. Diksha Rai, a young painter hailing from Delhi, has her hands flowing with creativity, and a mind that is bent on learning and growing into a better version of herself as an artist. And with her natural talent for painting plus her immense love for it, better things will always be around the horizon for her to reach! 

Having finished her masters in the middle of the pandemic in 2020, Diksha tells me she was just waiting for life to happen. With the possibility of finding and working a job being very low, she opened an art page just to pass her time and indulge her hobby. As a child she used to be an art fanatic, drawing a lot as that one kid who was always found in the fine arts room. Somewhere recalling those memories, she began painting and posting on her page.

Credits: Instagram (Diksha Rai)

Little did she know or expect it to grow into a popular space, let alone also become a way for her to find work for commission. Her page started gaining a lot of engagement, and soon she started receiving requests for commissioned work. Started in April 2020, @artcartbydiksha now has more than 60k following. Her previous plans of finding a job in corporate now on an almost permanent hold, Diksha gleefully admits that she feels like maybe she has found her calling. Art is what she should do. 

However, for now, she has decided to just go with the flow. While she always had a creative instinct, she could never consider art as a viable option for her career, a thing to earn a living. Now with changed circumstances, even as she is far happier with them, she knows she has a lot of things left to figure out. Exploring the field, and navigating the many perks of social media, she has decided to experience it all- taking in whatever benefits come her way as their parcel. 

Having never professionally learnt the technicalities of the craft, Diksha began by imitating different works and setting them according to her own style. Like anyone’s go-to aesthetic inspiration, Pinterest has been a big help to her. Now, she says, she can’t look at things without visualising how she will make their colour or how she will put them on paper. Inspiration to draw looms all around her, and Diksha has learnt to grab all that she can. In fact, she serves with a cute analogy to describe what art is to her now. It’s how you brush your teeth everyday, that is how she looks at her art too. A regularity, necessity, and a habit. 

Credits: Instagram (Diksha Rai)

Speaking of her creative process, she sums it up in one word. It is very random, she says. The world is full of ideas to take away from and there’s always something new that pops up to strike her fancy. In this process, the kind of artworks she does find a lot of diversity, her Instagram feed being a testimony. Sometimes she’d make landscapes, at others a sunset, or a food illustration, and even a cartoon. And with all the room that she has to experiment, and the time she needs to figure her style out, this approach doesn’t seem bad at all. An eclectic mix of all things pretty, in fact. 

Diksha considers creative blocks just a part and parcel of being an artist. Like anything else, it too ends. Besides, for most artists, the good parts of being a creator both compensate and outweigh the little obstacles. For Diksha, it is watching other people get motivated by her work. She never thought she could inspire anyone, but seeing people get influenced to paint and incorporate art in their life by looking at her work is a special feeling of content. It keeps her going, and gives her confidence and the motivation to produce more and better work. 

Creativity is not a competition!

Autumn Sky Hall

And amidst all these things, she finds her own art to be a dynamic process. Diksha knows it will be continuous and is never going to stop. She says she will never stop finding inspiration and new ideas, painting is not going to take a pause in her life. Because ultimately, it is growth she is striving for. Even now, her criteria for judging her work are by the standards of what she has created previously. Following this approach helps, for instead of being intimidated by other artists and their works, she gets a clear view of how much better her work has gotten compared to before- an indication of her improvement born in practice. 

Following on this trail, her advice to people like her, beginning and figuring out a path in the field of art, is to remember that creativity is not a competition. Once you settle that in, only then you will love what you do. We are sitting on a pool of talent and you’ll find everyone being good at something. If you get daunted by that, you’ll never give yourself a chance to find and nourish your creative side. Identifying that you do have an instinct for something and owning it is the first step, she says. And Diksha Rai has come a long way from taking that first step. Now, creating something of her own, and carving a journey that is all her alone, Diksha as @artcartbydiksha has many more places to go! 

Credits: Instagram (Diksha Rai)
Credits: Instagram (Diksha Rai)
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