Seeing local talents in music festivals I feel good: Lucky Ali
Bollywood singer, composer and notable figure of the Indian music industry, Lucky Ali feels satisfied with the encouragement of local talents in music festivals and says it helps in the growth of the industry.music Updated: Oct 21, 2014 20:32 IST
Bollywood singer, composer and notable figure of the Indian music industry, Lucky Ali feels satisfied with the encouragement of local talents in music festivals and says it helps in the growth of the industry.
"What I am seeing in the festivals is that they are encouraging local talent and art, for instance -- Rajasthani folk music is the part of The Great Indian October fest," the 56-year-old told IANS on the sidelines of the 10th edition of the Kingfisher Premium - The Great Indian Octoberfest (TGIOF) here.
Also read: Bollywood restricts your creativity as an artiste: Lucky Ali
"There is big exchange of culture in India which is good. It's a kind of growth and that looks nice," He said.
Best known for his chartbusting songs O sanam, Anjaani Rahon Mei, and Na Tum Jano Na Hum, the musician took the Bangalorean crowd on the soulful journey of music when he performed live in front of his fans at E-Zone club here Sunday.
From Tera ye aashiyana, Dekha Hai Aise Bhi, Jaane Kya Dhoondta Hai, Yeh Mera Dil, Mohabbat Ki Kasam and Aa Bhi Ja, he struck the right chord with every member present with some of his most popular tracks from his hit albums and Bollywood movies.
"Bangalore is like my home and I always receive such a warm and thunderous appreciation from all of them that it feels great," said Lucky who launched his first album, Sunoh, in 1996 and worked as a playback singer in films and sang songs like Kyun Chalti Hai Pawan, Ahista Ahista, Bekarar and Hairat Hai.
He has also been credited for albums like Sifar, Aks, Kabhi Aisa Lagta Hai and Xsuie.
From music festivals, Bollywood tracks to albums, there is so much to do for this talented man but he has set his priorities right.
Also read: Next up: Music fest with a conglomeration of artists from India and abroad
"I always space out my work. I write music at home. I like to spend my time like that more now. And now that my children are expressing themselves, so I am now more concerned with what they are doing. I want to see how responsible they become as human beings," said Lucky, who has married thrice and has kids with all of his partners.
TGIOF, a three-day event that concluded here Sunday, witnessed some of the world's most celebrated music artists from across diverse genres, including Bollywood sensation Benny Dayal and awe-inspiring The Manganiyar Seduction performing live in front of music lovers.