Kuttywap Tamil Video Songs 2009Cuttywap Tamil Video Songs 2009
List of Tamil-language films published in the 1970s:
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Rahman has been redefining the country's pop score since Roja's success in South India in 1992.
Rahman has been redefining the country's pop score since Roja's success in South India in 1992. Rahman, widely considered the best score writer of his day in India (and certainly the most commercial ), already spent his first five years in the business producing scores for scores of wide-screen publications.
Shankar has worked with many of his country's top musical celebrities and a burgeoning roster of top names internationally, such as Nusrat Fateh Ali Khan, Zakir Hussain, L. Shankar, Apache Indian and David Byrne. Allah Rakha Rahman was in Madras, India, on October 10, 1966. He had been playing since childhood and began playing classic pianos with his father and mother at the tender age of four.
He left college at the age of 16 and followed in his father's steps (R. K. Shekhar was himself a famous movie player, arrangeur and conductor), who worked full-time as a sessions player on sound tracks for the famous South India based songwriter Ilaiyaraaja. However, the repetition soon became exhausting, and at the recommendation of a fellow artist, Rahman tried his luck at TV advertising and finally composed over 300 jumpers in just five years.
Rahman only started planting the first seed of his movie carrier in 1989. Sharada Trilok received a prize for her ad for Leo Coffee (for whom Rahman wrote the music) when she presented the young songwriter to her young lady-friend Mani Ratnam. Inspired by his work, Rahman commissioned the composition of the score for K. Balachander's 1992 movie Roja.
Rahman's scores, a colourful, clear blend of popularism, rock, Reggae and his country's original traditions, re-invented the style and earned him three Best Director honours. Roya became the equivalence of an India cross-border victory. Initially shot in South India Tamil, it was resynchronized (and its sound track re-recorded) in Hindi, the idiom of North India's famed Bollywood movie museum.
In 1993 and 1994 his rising celebrity, Rahman, composed for six movies, among them the scores for Ratnams Bombay (1995), the history of a Hindu-Muslim wedding in a period of hot relationships between the two civilizations. Mumbai was very popular and the subject of the film was presented on Talvin Singh's Soundz of the Asian Background Comilation.
He was the first India performer to join Sony and negotiate a three-year deal in 1997. Launched his first album for the record company, Vande Mataram (his first non movie score collection), was a homage to India and commemorated 50 years of independent work. In the end, Rahman seemed to be on the verge of achieving the required degree of internationality.
In the last years of the last years of the 20th Century appearances were made in Europe, Canada and the USA and a meeting with vocalist David Byrne (owner of the Luaka Bop record company and Rahman fan) was organized. Rahman was chosen by Andrew Lloyd Webber to write the score for his Bombay Dreams, a visual show inspired by the Bollywood movie world.
From April 2004 to January 2005 Bombay Dreams also ran for 284 regularly scheduled productions at the Broadway Theatre in New York. At the turn of the century, Rahman only experienced his reputation and reputation when he became one of the world's leading motion picture writers. He opened AM Studios - one of Asia's leading labels - in 2005 to complement the Panchathan Records Inn, and the following year the songwriter founded his own KM Music album.
From 2001 to 2008, Rahman worked as head of music for nearly 50 film productions, most of them in Hindi or Tamil, among them remarkable co-operations with Roja and Bombay producer Mani Ratnam (Kannathil Muthamittal, Ayutha Ezhuthu/Yuva, Guru). He also worked during this period with Rajiv Menon (Kandukondain Kandukondain), Shaad Ali (Saathiya), Ashutosh Gowariker (Swades) and S. Shankar (Boys, Sivaji), the latter of whom, like Ratnam, also staged a series of Rahman filmed in the 1990s.
In 2003 he set to music the Chinese (Mandarin) movie Warriors of Heaven and Earth directed by He Ping and composed (with Craig Armstrong) the score of the English-language film Elizabeth, made in 2007: But Rahman's greatest appreciation to date - at least among West viewers - came with the 2008 UK movie Slumdog Millionaire, starring Danny Boyle.
They won eight Oscars in the United States, among them Best Picture and Best Director as well as two for Rahman: Best Original and Best Song. And two Rahman songs from the movie were Oscar nominations, "O..... The latter won the sculpture for Rahman and the poet Gulzar.