Music Director : Mickey. J. Meyer
Vocals : Krishna Chaitanya, Aditya, Karthik, Sasikumar, Siddharth, Kalyani, Naresh Iyer, Mickey J.Meyer.
Lyrics : Vairamuthu, Na. Muthukumar
Produced by Prakash Raj and directed by cinematographer K.V. Guhan, this film, a remake of the successful, award winning ‘Happy Days’(Telugu), stars eight newcomers - Narayan, Arun Iswaran, Vimal, Sharan Sharma, Reshmi Menon, Sonia Deepti, Benaas, Gia Umar and Sunny Saurav. A romantic movie, this one has music by Mickey. J. Meyer, who seems to have retained two original scores and given new scores for the others.
Vocals: Krishna Chaitanya, Aditya, Karthik, Sasikumar, Siddharth
A song whose lyrics celebrate youth power, but the music, in trying to be euphonic, ends up being quite pale. Strong visuals alone can bolster it. A very simple Sankarabaranam scale with odd incursions into Hamsadwani raga.
Lyrics: Na. Muthukumar
This song, on the Suddha Danyasi raga scale, has a lot more ‘dum’ to it and the nagaswaram-like bits add quite a bit of cheer and direction to the song which exhorts youngsters to enjoy every thrilling moment of college life. Has a slight hip-hop touch to it.
Sweet rhythms and neat guitars pretty up this song which seems to touch upon both Hamsadwani and Mohanam ragas. Though the lyrics don’t flow smoothly in the ‘sandham’, Karthik’s voice makes sure we overlook it. Could hit the charts.
Vazhkkai oru Vaanam
This song has a better flow and Karthik’s voice gives a soothing touch to it. The lyrics lovingly recall the nurturing power of friendship. Could strike a chord with college-going youngsters.
Ennangal Vaan Nokki
A song of simple idealism, sung from a feminine point of view. Feels as if the singer is jammimg.
Vocals: Naresh Iyer
A repeat of an earlier mettu. About a heart that is just starting to crumble in disappointment. Naresh adds just the right touch of ‘sigh’-ness to it. Neat music, especially at the end.
Vocals: Mickey J.Meyer
A suitably sad and sober ‘goodbye’ to college life. Though the song has a soft country-music touch to it, it fails to hold your attention.
An interesting attempt to go with the ‘western’ trend but the musical idiom of Mickey. J. Meyer is a bit shallow and the songs sometimes meander here and there cluelessly. The album is easy on the ears and may fit into the visuals smoothly, but does not seem to have a ‘stand-alone’ value. The CD has been packaged with a lot of creativity.