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Lyrics / Video of Song : Tum Bin Jaoon Kahan - By Kishore Kumar
tum bin jaaun kahaan, ke duniya mein aake
kuch na phir chaaha kabhii, tumako chaahake, tum bin
rah bhi sakoge tum kaise, ho ke mujhase juda
dhah jaaengi diivaaren, sun ke meri sada
aana hi hoga tumhen mere liye
saathi mere, suni raaha ke
kitani akeli si pahale, thi yahi duniya
tumane nazar jo mila lii, bas gai duniya
dil ko mili jo tumhaari lagan
diye jal gae, meri aah se
Top user comments for lyrics of song "Tum Bin Jaoon Kahan - By Kishore Kumar"
pistachioguy on Tuesday, May 10, 2011 @pistachioguy - In plain fact, the smoothest and softest voice ought properly to belong to Manna Dey, who for all practical purposes was light years ahead of Rafi or anybody else - songs like Bhay Bhanjana and Sur na Saje from Basant Bahar are impossible to sing with quite the degree of finess Manna da brought to bear on them. Technically he was superior to everyone else in voice quality, technique, and range. Others like Talat and Hemant had their moments - but Kishore sets a very high bar.
pistachioguy on Saturday, May 07, 2011 To suggest that Kishore was only about "yodeling" and nothing more demonstrates a complete lack of musical knowledge.
The basic difference between Kishore and Rafi was that Kishore had a purer tone and better voice quality.
Rafi may have been technically trained with harkats and aakars, but that only made his singing sound needlessly complicated.
What Rafi would say in 10 notes, Kishore would say better in 3.
AbhijitDu on Sunday, August 22, 2010 People, stop comparing! Rafi seems to sing it in a more sophisticated way because Shashi Kapoor is an educated city guy. Kishore seems to sing it in a more free and rustic manner to match Bharat Bhushan's character in the movie.
Rafi & KK weren't supposed to sing it exactly like each other, because the characters/personality of the actors in the movie aren't the same!
wtc175 on Tuesday, May 10, 2011 @pistachioguy Thanks again. In fact I am a musician/composer and good friends with Chris Franke (ex Tangerine Dream and Hollywood film composer) .If you are inclined to - have a listen to my own releases. Google 'Ashok Prema'. I will shortly be uploading a project I did with Mangal Singh 20 years ago - modern versions fo Rafi classics.
indiguj on Wednesday, August 25, 2010
frankly Kishores voice is a ringing freshness and not a straineous lengthy sometimes annoying ragas . Apart from that he was a great actor,comedian,character actor,lyricist,writters,music composer..wow !!! endless achievements. Such personalities are rare.
Mahagedara2 on Friday, July 23, 2010 @ProfessorNimal - Actor is Bharat Bhushan.
Your user name looks like a SrI Lankan name. If That is so, Bharat Bhushan was the main actor in Angulimala.
Elveen88 on Friday, June 04, 2010 kishore kumar has this sensational charm in his voice that makes you wana hear his song everytime it is played. so amazing
cbhavsarUSA on Thursday, September 30, 2010 Well.................Kishoreda Vession is the Best.....what a great song from 1960's.
pistachioguy on Monday, May 09, 2011 @wtc175- LOL! That is funny! That is the first time anyone has done trigonometric analysis on vocal quality and culture- I have never heard of it, but if such a methodology exists then I can only call it ridiculous.
Vocal quality and tone are not measured abstractly or by some pretend amateurish mathematical analysis- tomorrow someone will take a partial derivative of the decay and sustain relative to volume- all bloody humbug! LOL!
Kishore's voice has a dimension, and "edge" - Rafi's doesn't.
pistachioguy on Monday, May 09, 2011 Just checked- nowhere is it mentioned that the human voice is in "sine wave" form- in fact, the human voice is regarded as an aggregate and composite of several waves due to overtones and natural harmonics- nothing in fact is in pure sine wave - not amplitude, nor frequency- in fact, numerical analysis of voice synthesis is fraught with error- here's a worthwhile citation- "Sine-wave speech is an intelligible synthetic acoustic signal composed of three or four time-varying sinusoids" Remez, '81