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Lyrics / Video of Song : Sundari Komola

Top user comments for lyrics of song "Sundari Komola"
Rafique Ethics on Monday, January 19, 2015
the song is brilliantly done with the most horrible combination possible. a song is not only for the rhythm, tune and harmony... the lyrics play a vital role, specially when it comes to a bengali song. the combined english lyrics are absolutely off track and off topic with the bengali song. this fusion though performed beautifully by the individual artists was not done with compatible tunes and songs sad to burst a few other's bubbles, but its the truth... this is a very old bengali folk song from before bangladesh how ever its origin is well with in the current bangladesh boundary and the dialect is bangladeshi bengali as well.

Ashfaq Shahriar on Friday, September 20, 2013
Here is the Indian love for Bangladeshis. this is how they treat us.BSF kill 1 Bangladeshi on average 4 days. recently BSF got released in accusation of killing and raping a innocent Bangladeshi girl. they tortured and hang her mutilated body on the border fence. d Indian court didn't find anyone guilty or even involved.. what a mockery!! BSF killing has become a regular news on our news medias. althou our proclaimed Indian government remain silent on this issues. google this if you dont blv me.

Dibyadyuti Basu on Monday, August 26, 2013
How come this suddenly became an Assamese song? This is an extremely popular traditional Bengali folk song sung by many luminaries and folk artists for decades. Not a single word in this song is Ahomiya (Assamese) in accent but from Syllet Coomilah region of erstwhile undivided Bengal (now this area is in Bangaldesh). Stop taking credit for something that never belonged to Assam. And at the end of the day, this is an INDIAN folk song!!! God, when will we get out of regionalism. Enjoy the song!

Dibyadyuti Basu on Monday, August 26, 2013
Translation of the Bengali part: "Play your 'Dotara' (a musical instrument) with more energy, (can't u see) a beautiful lady is dancing to it? The lovely lady's ghungru is also creating such a nice tune. Her saree is glowing in the sun light, Her nosering is swinging in the air.. While going from one house to the next, We met with rain, My clothes and shoes got drenched and the lady's saree got wet..." These songs are supposed to have a deeper dual meaning which I don't know here.

Gul Zaman on Thursday, September 19, 2013
Music has been tradition of Nusrat Fateh Ali Khan family for over 600 years. Nusrat further carried his family tradition in this world. Sufi,Folk and Qawwali music is heavily influenced by PERISAN/Urdu/Arabic while indian classical is total Sanskrit, so forget it. ok, did you know you indian are descendants of Africa? what is ur history? what is ur culture? don't come running to Pakland claiming ancient Indus Valley as ur history or Taxila university the oldest school in india. Lol

himangshu goswami on Tuesday, September 17, 2013
Goalparia lokageet (Assamese: গোৱালপাৰিয়া লোকগীত) is a folk music of Assam sung to traditional lyrics from the erstwhile undivided Goalpara district. It was primarily Pratima Barua Pandey who raised the profile of this hitherto unknown genre of Music of Assam nationally in India. Currently, albums of Goalpariya songs are released commercially; and Goalpariya musical motifs and instruments are increasingly used in popular music in India.

Dibyadyuti Basu on Monday, August 26, 2013
Those who are claiming this to be a Goalpariya song (Assamese) is false. This is an age old Bengali folk song which due to it's popularity was translated to Goalpariya and sung by Pratima Baruah. The song in Goalpariya is "Bhal Koriya Bajao re Dotora, komola sundori nache" (watch?v=QlBA_sN29KI) which is clearly different. The real origin is Syllet (Srihatta) region of Bengal (now politically Bangladesh in early 1900s. Enjoy the song & don't quarrel on it's birth rights!

Abdul Mannan on Monday, August 26, 2013
Those who are claiming this to be a Goalpariya song (Assamese) is false. This is an age old Bengali folk song which due to it's popularity was translated to Goalpariya and sung by Pratima Baruah. The song in Goalpariya is "Bhal Koriya Bajao re Dotora, komola sundori nache" (watch?v=QlBA_sN29KI) which is clearly different. The real origin is Syllet (Srihatta) region of Bengal (now politically Bangladesh in early 1900s. Enjoy the song

Anindya Banerjee on Monday, November 25, 2013
The fusion is interesting no doubt, but there's absolutely no connection between the English lyrics and the Bengali lyrics. The English is a self-affirmation by a woman who talks about going out alone in this world and chart her own path. The Bengali lyrics exhorts musicians to play well because a beautiful young woman wants to dance. Whats the connection between the two????

Gul Zaman on Wednesday, September 18, 2013
Oye sa ra ga ma pa ki aulaad, music was promoted in Mughal era in ur so called great land bharat such as sufi,folk,qawwali,classical. all you used to do was that monkey dance whicd you stolen from african culture. btw you didn't even know what was sa ra ga pa ma until you heard Nusrat Fateh Ali Khan. don't talk to ur music masters!

View all 445 comments related to song Sundari Komola




Singer: Sona Mohapatra, Samantha Edwards
Lyricist: Traditional, Ram Sampath, Amir Khusro, Bulleh Shah, Munna Dhiman, Hard Kaur
Music Director: Traditional, Ram Sampath
External Links: Coke Studio 3 - Episode 02 at Wikipedia
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