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Kalla Thuppakki audio review - A listen to the songs

'Kalla Thuppakki', which has music by S.K. Balachandran, is neither melodious, nor peppy. The soundtrack has five songs, and disappointingly not even one among them is worth listening. Out of the five songs, the composer himself has crooned four songs, while the rest of the singers have sung one song each.Kalla Thuppakki has been in the news thanks to its head on collision with Vijay’s Thuppakki, over the title. The movie is about 5 students who want to take revenge on their teacher, which leads to problems in their life. The production standards of this album leave a lot to be desired. The general sound of this album is in stark contrast to the technically refined products that we get to hear nowadays. On the whole, Kalla Thuppakki’s music is way off the mark.

Uthi Uthi...(SK. Balachandran, Ravidevan)

The lyrics of this song talk about a bunch of kids and all their naughty antics. It has a playful ring to it and has nothing out-of-the-ordinary. The rhythm of the song might win a few fans over. Beeru Moru … Seruppu Paruppu … such rhyming words have been used just to add to the irreverent nature of the song.

Salam Namaste (Chennai)...(Ananth Menon, SK. Balachandran)

This one joins the long list of recent songs dedicated to Chennai. The lyrics are on expected lines and they harp on how Chennai is a source of livelihood. A Middle Eastern style instrumental portion is repeated in this song which is again a cheeky addition to the album.

Kinathu Mettile...(Thanjai P. Rajasekaran, Sripriya)

The song begins on a soft mellow note, has an elaborate dialog portion interspersed and then tries to become a mystic rock song. It ends up being a mishmash that might even irritate your senses thanks to the gibberish words used. When the song ends again on a soft note, one just can’t understand why.

Thaba Thaba...(Jaiswapnah, SK. Balachandran)

Adiye takes you through a style of retro music that thins the line between jazz and folk numbers even further. The confidence exuded through the hard-hitting percussion and the high-pitch vocals aren’t new to Rahman fans, but after paying attention to detail, you cannot deny enjoying it. The piano and the vocals lead the way and it’s almost too stylish to be in an album like Kadal, but we are soon to see some justice done to that.

Midnight Kalloori...(MM. Manasi, CH. Raju, SK. Balachandran)

The song starts off replicating a popular old song’s tune and then turns out to be a crass dance number. The lyrics make some sense at places while many amateurish words also have a place in the scheme of things.



The production standards of this album leave a lot to be desired. The general sound of this album is in stark contrast to the technically refined products that we get to hear nowadays. On the whole, Kalla Thuppakki’s music is way off the mark.

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