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Birthday Bliss: Celebrating Carnatic Singer Nithyasree Mahadevan

Diving into the inspirational journey of the carnatic singer, Nityasree Mahadevan, who is one of the leading carnatic singers.

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Nithyasree Mahadevan, D. K. Pattammal, Carnatic singer

Today, the 25th of August, is the 49th birthday of the Carnatic singer, Nithyasree Mahadevan. She is a musician and a playback singer, most famously known for her rendition of the A. R. Rahman composition, “Kannodu Kaanbadhellam.” This song was her playback debut song in the Tamil movie Jeans. Since then, there was no turning back for the singer. With her angelic vocals and passion for music, she has come to have 500 albums to her names. Wishing the singer a very happy birthday by diving straight into her inspirational journey! 

Early Life and the Steps to Music

Nithyasree Mahadevan was born into a family of singers and musicians. Her parents were Lalitha Sivakumar and Iswaran Sivakumar. Her paternal grandmother, D. K. Pattammal and her grand-uncle, D. K. Jayaraman, were prominent Carnatic vocalists. They were established disciples of Ambi Dikshithar, Papanasam Sivan, Koteeswara Iyer, and T.L. Venkataramayyar, among others. Her maternal grandfather was the mridangam maestro, Palghat Mani Iyer. He was one of the leading mridangists in the field of Carnatic music. Music genes definitely run in Nithyasree’s family!

Before coming under the tutelage of D. K. Pattammal, her grandmother, Nithyasree, received training under her mother. Afterwards, she also started accompanying her grandmother to her concerts. She had her first performance at the age of 14, on 10th August, 1987. The one hour concert was held for the Youth Association For Classical Music. She continued performing several concerts with D. K. Pattammal. One of these concerts was also on the occasion of the 50th year of India’s independence. Nithyasree Mahadevan performed patriotic songs.

Achievements and Awards

Nithyasree Mahadevan was invited by the grammy winner, A. R. Rahman, one of the greatest music producers of Bollywood. Nithyasree’s debut as a playback singer happened for the Tamil movie, Jeans. Her playback debut song “Kannodu Kaanbadhellam” was an instant hit after the film’s release. It won her the Tamil Nadu State Film Award for Best Female Playback Singer for 1998. After this public hit, Nithyasree continued recording more songs for A. R. Rahman. Some of them are: “Minsara Kanna” for the 1999 film Padayappa, “Sowkiyama Kannae” for the 1999 film Sangamam, and “Manmatha Maasam” for the 2001 film Parthale Paravasam. Of her recent songs, we have, “Ore Manam” from Villain and “Thaai Thindra Mannae” from the film Aayirathil Oruvan released in 2010, “Varuvayi Thozhi” for composer Ouseppachan in the 2012 Malayalam film Arike. Nityasree has also appeared on the Zee Tamil Sa Re Ga Ma Pa show, ample times, as guest judge and special guest.

Apart from her splendid performances and magical impact, she has been a recipient of many prestigious awards. She is an AIR Prize Winner (1990) and has been an ‘A’ grade artist. She has been awarded the “Yuva Kala Bharathi” title by Bharath Kalachar in 1994. In 2000, she was awarded the “Innisai Maamani” by the Tamil Nadu Welfare Association and the “Kalaimamani” by Hamsadhwani. In 2001, she was titled to “Isai Paeroli” by Kartik Fine Arts.

Credits: YouTube (Saregama Carnatic)
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Vistas of Bharat : Indian Culture

Rabindra Sangeet Melodiocious Covers To Elevate Your Day

Lend your ears to these musical arists bringing Rabindra Sangeet live for us. Popular Bengali composition to percieve the essence of lyrics.

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Rabindra Sangeet

Rabindra Sangeet, a collaboration of Tagore’s unreal lyricism and paired with some beautiful vocals makes you enter a state of bliss. Bengali songs carry so much essence of what the song tries to convey and the artist never fails to portray what exactly is supposed to be delivered. A set of extremely talented artists covering Rabindra Sangeet in their own ways. A beautiful tribute to Tagore to cherish the legacy he has left behind for generations to be grateful and proud of. A little recollection of Tagore’s lyrics as we sit back, and watch the artists showcasing a beautiful synchronisation. Covers making a point, that music is for all regardless of any barriers. 

Ami Tomaro Shonge Bedhechi – Raj Barman

The rhythm just delicately sways you away. A melody so pleasing to ears apart from that the accompanied by Raj Barman’s vocal and Bengali lyrics just manage to make your day. The ambience created throughout the video beautifully complements the music. And the lyrics by Rabindra leave you enthralled with so much grace, Barman’s cover only adds more to this already existent blissful song. 

Credits : YouTube Raj Barman

Tumi Robe Nirobe – Sanam

Tumi Robe Nirobe, originally sung by Indrani Sen. The entire vocal and instruments team have done a spectacular job doing justice to this song. The feeling of longing dripped out with every word uttered. A cheerful outlook for lasting hope and a magical delightful night. The videography with nature around and the artist completely invested in the song creates an environment to cherish and reflect. Sanam Puri gives an amazing performance while singing, and truly bringing the song to life. 

Credits: YouTube Sanam

Tribute To Tagore, Medley – TagoreCovers

A medley made to bless your ears, a collaborative performance by Avik Deb, Adrina Jamilee, Nashroh Naziat, Sharad Protiti and Shuvanon Rajit. The melding of all different voices into a wave, crystal clear and transparent as if the melody and lyrics completely engulf you. A collaboration bringing out the essence of the music as well as a perfect way to offer a tribute to Tagore. This tribute is a perfect honour and appreciation of the rooted art in our culture. The delivery of the song and lyrics generates an empathy where you feel the essence of the song and its lyricism. 

Credits: YouTube TagoreCovers

Jagorane Jay Bibhabori – Debolinaa Nandy

Jagorane Jay Bibhabori covered by Debolinaa Nandy sways you away with her phenomenal voice. Her pronunciation and vocals will make you listen to this cover over and again. The beauty of Rabindra sangeet makes you realise the talent and authenticity so pure rooted in our culture. Debolinaa’s voice paired up with varied instruments like flute, guitar and keyboard does a spectacular job backing her vocals as well as a perfect musical element complimenting Debolinaa’s voice. The use of the flute just makes the entire performance, one you’ll never forget. The sweetness of love flows easily when Bibhabori makes this song her own.

Credits: YouTube Debolinaa Nandy
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Editor's Pick

Reliving Ashokamitran’s Legacy And Influence On Tamil Literature

This Throwback Thursday, we celebrate the legendary writer Ashokamitran and his legacy on Tamil literature.

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Ashokamitran, Writer

Ashokamitra’s work is heavily influenced and inspired by the awakening of colonial India towards independence. The Sahitya Akademi winner depicted the subjugated section of society. Stories webbed to familiarise the often unseen and ignored realities of life. Ashokamitran’s vigour to visualise and vocalise the triviality differentiates his writing from other writers, a reflection of his own identity and position that largely influenced him to determine his spectacular course of success. A collision of the conservative and progressive chains of thought tends to create literature when consumed stirs a spiral of opinion alive and available through the medium of translation and adaptation.

He produced more than two hundred stories, nine novellas and fifteen novels. Ashokamitran’s path of writing emerged as a mechanism of writing unheard words of people, stemming from his own personal experience working in the film industry. His contribution to Tamil literature is vividly noticeable, creating the creation of 1960s onward a subtle clear expression. A nationwide view through a regional voice.

His Journey!

Jagadisa Thygarajan, before his transition into Ashokamitran, was born in Secunderabad on 22nd September 1931. He moved to Chennai in 1952 after his father’s death. In 1953, he published his first novel, Anbin Parisu( Gift of Love). The Gemini Studios owned by film director S.S.Vasan is a trustable foundation for his writing career, where he managed and worked for a decade in public relations instead of his interest in a screenplay. Starting from writing a set of columns for the Illustrated Weekly Of India later turned into his book, ‘My years with boss.’ He became a full-time writer in 1973,  working to navigate middle-class predicament with complex exterior social churning post independence. 

His Works!

Ashokamitran, writing creates a pattern of common people engaged in social political and economical contexts. A modernist experiment and including aspects that were looked over especially as a medium voicing the women. Stories inclusive and ranging, people hailing from all backgrounds some struggling with necessities, a perspective of an underbelly, the film industry and its dynamics, and his past life experiences. His famous novels Karsintha Nizhalgal(Starcrossed), and Manasarovar were based on the film industry showing casing a view distanced from glamour. Ottran(Mole) is a penned experience about his time in the United States. Thanneer(Water) dealing with the Chennai water crisis.Appavin Snehidar(My father’s friend) the work that got him Sahitya Akademi Award. He passed away on 23rd March 2017, dedicated to his work. His last novel was in India in 1948.

The simplicity is evident in Ashokamitran’s writing forces you to widen the lenses to humanise a little more. The predicament and inequality prevalent decades back still continues and therefore makes his text extremely relevant to current times. As we remember him and recollect his work, the remarkable impact to change the course of Tamil literature and through translation making it widely available is remarkable.  

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Music

Folk Songs That Kindle Domestic Felicity

We have all grown up listening to folk tales and folk songs. Let’s know more about the folk songs that filled joy in our childhood.

dsuyasha7@gmail.com'

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Folk Music, Folk Songs

Folk songs are as eminent as classical songs when we talk about the culture of a nation. They are what cascade from the heart of a layman, not professionally trained singers. Folk songs form the warm blanket that preserves the regional culture and thus is different and, in opinion, more important than the representative culture of a nation.

The Bhajans, which are devotional songs dedicated to either to a deity or to spirituality, are inherited from the Vedic era. Kirtans have the same themes as Bhajans, but they’re more narrative. The tradition of folk songs is not new but dates back to 1500 BC. Amongst the earliest forms of folk songs are the Pandavanis dating back to the times of Mahabharat. Owing to the vast culture of India, the list of varieties of folk songs is never-ending. Every state preserves its culture. Within a state, every district preserves it and why not say every house has a folk culture too? However, we will try mentioning all the major folk songs.

Borgeets of Assam are a collection of lyrical songs. Moreover, Borgeets also have religious themes and are even a part of monastery rituals. Bihugeet of Assam are the songs presented in the Bihu festival of the state. Lavani is a very popular folk tradition of Maharashtra. Known for its powerful rhythm, Lavani is most often performed to the beats of Dholki. Similarly, Mahiya is the folk tradition of Punjab, Bhavgeet of Karnataka, Kummi Patu from Tamil Nadu and Tamang Selo is that of Nepal. The Bauls of Bengal were the mystic heterogenous sect of singers that influenced many people during the 18th and 19th century.

Like there are regional dialects, similarly, there are regional songs. Just like talking to a person in a regional dialect exhilarates us, similarly, folk songs keep us exhilarated by letting us enjoy our idiosyncrasies despite of the common origin.

Here are some mesmerizing songs that might give you a peek into the diversified culture of India.

Credits – YouTube Times Music Assamese
Credits – YouTube USP TV
Credits – YouTube THE MODERN FOLK NOTE
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Editor's Pick

Sarat Chandra Chattopadhyay: A Legacy Towards Liberation

Sarat Chandra Chattopadhyay, a revered novelist penning lives of unheard, a legacy paving path for a transitioning India.

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Sarat Chandra Chattopadhyay, Freedom Fighter, Azadi Ka Amrit Mahotsav

As we dive down memory lane remembering Sarat Chandra Chattopadhyay on his birth anniversary, there is a timeless legacy for generations to relive his work. A prolific Bengali writer in the 20th century, he wrote on subjects of prominence, which are still relevant in the contemporary world. He was born during the time when the national freedom struggle was ripe. And he played a critical role to lead a nation liberated from colonial influence as well as years of prejudices.

He was a reformer, who through his writing and political position gravitated towards revolution. His legacy still remains relevant and enlightens us in today’s time. Chattopadhyay wrote from and for the roots that made him the person he was. He was a progressive writer ahead of his time and emphasised the urgency to liberate our country subjugated for generations. His writing depicted stories of writing against social discrimination and rural India.

Early Life

He was born on September 15, 1876, at Devanaandapur in the Hooghly district of West Bengal. As his family was facing financial problems in his household growing up, he had to cut short his education and work. Chattopadhyay’s career began as an assistant to Settlement Officer as well as being a translator for the Calcutta Law court and clerk in the Accounts Department of Burma Railway. 

Activist

Sarat Chandra as a revolutionary and reformer through his narrative was trying to bring a shift. He played an active role in Non-Cooperation Movement, in 1921 he was elected as the president of the Howrah District Congress. His writing was banned for its stance against the government. His novel Pather Dabi is a story about society trying to free India from British Raj. A novel indeed to influence young minds of India towards a chain of ideas not clouded by dominant authorities. 

Chattopadhyay first published work was Baradidi (1907) which gained him recognition and is still widely known. His last novel Shesh Proshno (1931) has a reflective and awakening undertone while highlighting how unjust history has been towards people and inequality often is concealed through the largeness and prevalence of oppression. Amongst his novels well known and acknowledged, are Devdas (1917), Srikanata(1917), Chelebelar Galpa(1938), Bipradas(1935). His works were published after his death and without a doubt has left a timeless impact. 

Author

Chattopadhyay’s women in the novel were written with immense courage, strength and potential. The gender inequality and oppression women face were encountered by progressive women with vigour to change their lives and the lives around them. The women portrayed in Devdas(1917), Charitraheen(1917), Sesh Prashna(1931), and Datta(1918) have dynamic women dealing in a world in ways that are not conventional. His works have a strong feminist outlook while writing which he is widely known for and looked up to. 

His works have been translated into multiple languages to provide more accessibility. Books turned into various popular adaptions carrying the same intention that he wanted the world influenced. Novels transformed into dramas and performed.

Chattopadhyay passed away on 16th January 1938, his works still remain alive and make his presence established. Chattopadhyay’s writing is a timeless appeal. He left a legacy to rethink the history we are told and see the world in a more dissected version with major issues which are remain ignored. He was a great novelist of his time and his impact is evident on Bengali literature and countering important themes through his narration is admirable. This Azadi Ka Amrit Mahotsav we celebrate and remember his invaluable contribution to the Indian freedom struggle.

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Vistas of Bharat : Indian Culture

Carnatic Music: The Unaltered Cultural Heritage

In the days of pop and EDM music give your ears a change with the pleasing sound of Carnatic music.

dsuyasha7@gmail.com'

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Carnatic Music

The classical music of India is popular for the aesthetic pleasure it offers the listeners. However, in ancient times, music wasn’t limited to just a medium of pleasure but also associated with spirituality. Thus, we should not complain about the scrupulously formed structure of classical music.

One of the subgenres of classical Indian music is Carnatic Music. Its origins are credited to the southern part of the nation. Like other classical music genres of ancient India, the Sama Veda is believed to be the instructing medium for the formulation of Carnatic Music, including the contributions of the hymns of Rig Veda. This genre of music unlike the Hindustani music, remains true to its roots even today and enjoys the same structural aestheticism as it enjoyed in allusions of the early ancient texts. The music remains unsusceptible to the ravages of time.

The History

It was in the 16th century when Carnatic music flourished and diffused vastly its fragrance in the historic city of Ancient India, Vijayanagara. A poet and composer of the same era, Purana Das, contrived a lesson plan for teaching Carnatic music, which survives even in modern times. Purana Das is also referred to be the father of Carnatic music. Talking about the ancient laureates of Carnatic music, we should not risk missing the “Trinity of Carnatic music” who were the finest musicians and composers of the genre, namely Tyagaraja, Muthuswami Dikshitar and Syama Sastri.

The Four Elements of Carnatic Music

This form of music meticulously focuses on the four founding elements, Sruti (pitch), Swara (note), Raag (melody) and Taal (metre). The singing or the kayak is the prime part of this genre of classic music, which is backed up by the instruments like violin, tambura, mridangam. Sometimes, it also includes veena, flute and other instruments supporting the composition.

We have inherited this beauty of culture as a blessing from our musician ancestors, who laid it and passed on to the progeny. They preserved and carried it to the modern day and it is now for us to let their endeavours survive eternity.

Here are two astounding performances of Carnatic music for you to enjoy.

Credits – YouTube Bharatiya Samagana Sabha
Credits – YouTube Darbarfestival
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