Goldenarticles articles

Pakistani pop music - music


Pakistan is blessed with talent and when we talk about Pakistani Music, you can never stop pick up one of the best Pakistani pop song uptill now for the reason that there are amount of such hit songs insignificant person can judge the best one in past decades such as "Dil Dil Pakistan" , "Huwa Huwa", "Mehndi ki Raat", "Na Kaho", "Dil Haray", "Ankhain Milanay Walay", "Wakt", "Neeli Neeli Ankhain", "Jaisay Chao Jeo", "Garuj Burus", "No More", "Ankhoun ki Sagar", "Na Tu Aigi", "Addat" left the addressees agape and many more. Our artists' are all the rage all over the world. Many new talented artists in Pakistan are still effective hard to bring attribute Pakistani music.

We can by far judge Alamgir as the forge of music activity who's first big hit was "DEKHA NA THA KABHI HUM NAY YEH SUMMA", and ashes the song he is still most identified with, although later songs such as "Yeh Shaam Aur Tera Naam" and "Mein Ne Tumhare Gagar Se Kabhi Pani" chronic to add to his composition. Alamgir, it must be said, laid the footing that countless others used to break into the music industry. He not only sang well, he was a actor in the true sense of the word. There is no denying Alamgir's gift to the evolution of the pop music genre in Pakistan.

NAZIA HASSAN was the first one to cross the forbidden Pakistan-India border to sing in an Indian film called "Qurbani" which was "APP JAISA KOI". And later this song became a youth song of praise in both India and Pakistan. And next NAZIA, ZOHAIB and BIDDU (an Indian composer) teamed up to announce "DISCO DEEWANE" which became the chief pop promotion album till then in Pakistan. The Hasan siblings on the loose one more album, "Boom Boom", in 1984. This be with collaboration with Biddu, the undeniable king of Indian filmi disco music, was also a huge success. Their achievement discernible a rotary point in the pop history.

And later Vital Sign ventured on to Pakistani tv screens with their guitars and a catchy, devoted song named "Dil Dil Pakistan" in 1986. Their album free in 1987 with gems like "Yeh Shaam" and funky "Goray Rung Ka Zamana".

Then came Jupitars with their evergreen hit songs "Yaroun Yehi Dosti Hai", continuous with Hassan Jehangir's "Hawa Hawa" in 1990, "Sanwali Saloni" by Vital Signs in 1991, "Sar Kiye Yeh Pahar" in 1992 by the Strings, Sajjad Ali's "Didi" ripoff "Babia" in 1993, Najam Shiraz's "In Se Nain" in 1995, Junoon's "Saeein" in 1996 or Awaz's "Mr. Fraudiye" in 1997. Junoon came into the race with their World Cup Hit song "Jazaba-e-Junoon Tou Himat na Har". This is only to be anticipated in a emergent industry.

Perhaps the largest unexpected sensation of an new song, however, was Sajjad Ali's street-wise 1995 hit "Chief Saab". Full of Karachi slang and tough imagery, "Chief Saab", perchance more than something else signified the advent age of pop music. It showed that one did not inevitably have to hang about in pre-determined saccharine-sweet boundaries to be popular, and that ancestors liked earshot of issues other than puppy love. Partly, as a consequence of this growth of the pop market, customary musicians from non-pop genres such as qawwali rare talent Nusrat Fateh Ali Khan were also drawn towards experimenting inside it. Nusrat Fateh Ali Khan gave copious hit one after a new and he gave the music for Hollywood movies and as well as for many Bollywood movies too.

The pop band that most fruitfully held upon this idea was, of course, Junoon, which used its sensation with the memorable "Saeein" to recast itself as a entirely assorted sort of band. Here we saw pop again intersecting with folk and vice versa.

In 1994, FM radio brought about a further mini-revolution in Pakistani music. From Landhi in Karachi to Krishan Nagar in Lahore, names like female lead singer Hadiqa Kiyani and young Shehzad Roy all of a sudden became household names. Even iconoclastic outsider virtuosos like guitarist Amir Zaki (whose about chastely instrumental album "Signature" did well in the market) were in receipt of the kind of airplay the big bands of the '80s could only have dreamed of.

Pop conscientiousness had big circle when concealed channels came into the scene, Like IM which became the average to commence young talents in the pop conscientiousness names like Fuzon, Aaroh, noori, Aks, Ahmad Jehanzaib, Mizraab, Karavan, Ali Zafar, Jal which not only rock the Pakistani pop music but also made their names worldwide. The new arrivals made their aura felt all through remarkable characteristic songs, even despite the fact that full albums for now seemed clear of most new acts. Ahmad Jehanzaib's Ek Bar Kaho, Fuzon's Ankhon Ke Saagar and Schehzad Mughal's Bas Yunheen were each excellent. The first two were agreed by soulful, dedicated words and the last shone all the way through disturbing lyrics. Hot on their heels, honourable mentions must also go to Aks strikingly discreet Neela Aasman, noori's jangle-pop perfection Tum Hans Diyae, Junoon's exceptional Garaj Baras, Sajjad Ali with Teri Yaad, Aamir Zaki's discerning and keen Associates Are People, EP's piledriving Hum Ko Aazma, Najam's infinitely appealing !

Jaisay Chaho Jiyo and Aao Wahan Chalain, Ali Zafar's startling Chanoo ki Ankh, Jal's splendid addat and yes even Ali Haider's bland but still hauntingly easy on the ear Chandi Ratain. Abrar's Preeto was the novelty hit of the year. The Pepsi Argue of the Bands did a great job in throwing up a wealth of talent. EP, Aaroh, Brain Massala, Messiah, Schahzad Hameed and others all have Pepsi to thank. The Pepsi Campaign of the Bands got all these baby bird bands great exposure.

Recently, a team of talented Pakistani musicians and artists took the long road to Mumbai, via Dubai, probably to make history, for this was the first time in fresh remembrance that Pakistanis had gone to India to coin the backdrop score for a Bollywood film. The film in distrust is Pooja Bhatt's Paap, and past Vital Sign Shehzad 'Shahi' Hasan, cinematographer Faisal Rafi, vocalist Rahat Fateh Ali Khan and studio meeting player and keyboardist Faiz Ali Naqvi, were the group of four on behalf of the world of Pakistani music in India.

Strings enjoyed large sensation with Dhaani. Almost certainly the most hyped album of the year, with lead definite Chaaye Chaaye being the be clear favourite. Chain gave the soundtrack for Spiderman 2 which was a remarkable effort.

Junaid Jamshed's Dil Ki Baat was inconspicuous but certain and notwithstanding JJ's quite civic and agonized ruminations over faith and music, the album showed that JJ is still competent at average of the road pop and that Shoaib Mansoor still has the magic touch. Shahzad Roy's Rab Jane was hobbled by his illness and yet catches the fire while Karavan's Gardish seems to have all of a sudden selected up and was sold like hot-cakes. Schahzad Mughal's Jhoom Lay was one of the most amusing of surprises of the year.

So this proves that our music activity has dared to move ahead with hope instead than skepticism.

About The Author

Faiza Kamal

Hi, i am a undergraduate of BS Software Business in first year from Karachi Academe and i am 19 years old.

siddiqi_fai@hotmail. com


Listen Here! New music brightens covid days  Northwest Arkansas Democrat-Gazette

A hunger for live music making  Worcester Telegram

Hot Pandemic Market: Music Royalties  The Wall Street Journal

Bob Dylan Has a Lot on His Mind  The New York Times

Developed by:
home | site map © 2020