Kutti Puli


Review by : Behindwoods Review Board
Album Release Date : May 20,2013
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Production: N Puranna, S Muruganandam
Cast: Lakshmi Menon, M Sasikumar
Direction: M Muthaiah
Screenplay: M Muthaiah
Story: M Muthaiah
Music: M Ghibran
Background score: M Ghibran
Cinematography: Mahesh Muthuswamy
Dialogues: M.Muthaiah
Editing: Gopi Krishnan
Singers: Gold Devaraj, Kaushiki Chakrabarthy, Padmalatha, Sundar Narayana Rao
Lyrics : Ekadesi, Mohan Raj, Vairamuthu

Kutti Puli sees the return of the successful Sundarapandian pair of Sasikumar and Lakshmi Menon. The film is directed by debutant Muthaiah and has music by Ghibhran. The album features 4 songs and 3 karaoke tracks.

Singers: Kaushiki Chakrabarthy, Padmalatha
Lyrics: Vairamuthu

A free flowing intro sets the mood of the song and offers a good build up to some sparkling moments. The charanam in particular is beautifully crafted. Ghibhran fills the soundspace with instrumental fills and intricate effects that compliment the score. The male vocal interlude does affect the progress a bit but Padmalatha’s voice returns to restore normalcy.

Kaathu Kaathu
Singers: Gold Devaraj
Lyrics: Vairamuthu

The sound of percussions and its usage lends a refreshing sound even for a traditional folk tune. The vocals of Gold Devaraj spike up and mellow down without warning which can be unsettling at first but it does add an undeniable personality to the tune. The seamless usage of the backing chorus, chords and the electronic effects are touches of brilliance from the composer.

Aatha Un Selai
Singers: Sundar Narayana Rao
Lyrics: Ekadesi

With the lyrics indicating a sense of attachment and loss, the mood is naturally melancholic and sombre. While the stage is set effectively for the tune’s purpose the vocals and the orchestration seem to engage in a battle to attain the spotlight and in a way overpowering the essence of the composition.

Thaattiyare Thattiyare
Singers: Gold Devaraj
Lyrics: Mohan Raj

The ceremonial percussions make for a vocal melody that starts off like a religious hymn and the track is built on that. Ghibhran keeps the orchestration rather minimalistic and to the point by employing the native sounds of village festivals – percussions and timers. Gold Devaraj sings with intensity and does sound menacing in certain moments.

Verdict: Old countryside fragrance, new ambient sounds.



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