A year ago to this date, I wrote a post on some classic Hindi film songs that make you feel the love in the air. Since I left that post marked as Part 1, there had to be a Part 2 and why not. Hindi cinema has offered so many wonderful romantic songs and a second collection would be well worth the curation effort. So here we go, in no particular order- some classic romantic numbers from old Hindi movies. It took me over 2 hours to put this together because there was so much joy to be hard listening to them, all over again. Hope you get the same thrill as I did putting this together.
What a lovely song featuring the mellifluous voice of Lata at her peak. Madan Mohan composed this instant classic with some great lyrics by Raja Mehndi Ali Khan. Mala Sinha glows as a dashing young Dharmendra sets her hearts and millions more, aflutter.
This song is interesting because a different song from the same movie offers a classic “years later” perspective to the young love depicted in this song. Between “Tum Aagaye Ho” featuring Lata and the one and only Kishore and “Tere Bina” featuring the same singers- it is hard to go wrong. Plus there is a sense of gravitas that Suchitra Sen and Sanjeev Kumar bring to this mature love story that is unparalleled.
I will admit. I had a big crush on Neetu Singh growing up. And amidst a ton of awesome songs from the late 70’s-early 80’s, I wanted to push this one in. Plus an earnest Kishore Kumar backing an equally earnest Amitabh on screen is hard to pass. Rajesh Roshan weaves a soft and pleasing song that works.
Shankar Jaikishan get a Kishore Kumar at his playful best belting this classic romantic song with wonderful lyrics by Hasrat Jaipuri. Rajesh Khanna is at his peak. Yes, the song doesn’t really end well but enjoy the song while it lasts. It captures a fleeting love in a way unlike any other. Bonus fun are the costumes. Just watch it.
S.D.Burman produces an album for the ages. Each song drips with melody while conveying love, anguish, and eventually redemption through some spectacular music and gorgeous lyrics by Shailendra. R.K.Narayan’s wonderful tale gets full justice. So many great songs – I will pick this beautiful one featuring Lata.
This is not your typical upbeat romantic song. These are lovers in pain- there is no hope for their love. But it does not prevent us from enjoying Kishore delivering a brilliant rendition of the song with outstanding lyrics by Anand Bakshi and tuned by S.D.Burman.
From one Sharmila Tagore movie to another. This is quite the opposite from Amar Prem. A joyous love story set in breathtaking Kashmir valley, this movie and its awesome soundtrack by O.P.Nayyar remains one of my personal favorites. Every song is wonderful. I picked this one because it offers greater depth than the rest which are good in so many other ways. And yes, Rafi saab, you are special. As is a young and bubbly Asha.
I will throw in one more piece from the same movie. Just couldnt resist. So much awesomeness from Rafi and Asha.
How does one lose with the radiant Madhubala and a debonair Dev Anand on the screen? Throw in Rafi and Asha at their best thanks to S.D.Burman and you have a classic worth listening many many times over. Go for it.
Madhubala is every man’s dream. Marilyn Monroe had nothing on her. Lata and Rafi just deliver a killer punch with such a gorgeous song set to tune by O.P.Nayyar.
You want to court a lady, you do it like this. Dilip Kumar and Vyjayanthimala set the screen afire. A song for the ages. O.P.Nayyar goes with the killer combo of Rafi and Asha again.
A classic movie with fun plot twists along the way, Teesri Manzil is what a romantic thriller should be. It doesnt hurt to have some wonderful songs by R.D.Burman. This piece featuring Rafi and Asha has more happening than you think.
One of those songs that stuck with me since I was little. Yes, this movie boasts that other classic romantic song which I featured in my first collection. This one by Asha and Rafi is a lot of fun too.
No, not the one from Dilwale Dulhaniya Le Jayenga. This is the original one. Love, pure and simple. Composed by Abdul Ghafoor Breshna and set to tune by Ravi, Manna Dey is just pitch perfect.
One of those movies that just gets better with age and a soundtrack for the ages by S.D.Burman. So many great songs but this one featuring a young and gorgeous Tanuja trying to well, seduce Dev Anand is just outstanding. And Asha Bhonsle is just so darn good. Just watch her take off with “chup kyun rahiye.” So, so awesome.
I accidentally missed this in my first collection and someone smartly pointed out. As you can imagine, I am besotted by Madhu Bala. Who wouldnt be? Ask Kishore Kumar. In song and in real life. There are shorter videos available with just the song but the foreplay is well worth a watch. What a song. I will leave you with the words of Majrooh saab, set to tune by S.D.Burman and just perfectly sung by Kishore Kumar.
A year ago, on September 19th, we lost a Carnatic music legend and prodigy in Mandolin U. Srinivas. I had written his obituary for a magazine in Coimbatore at that time. On his first death anniversary, I am sharing this with all of you.
Mandolin Uppalapu Srinivas, the musical genius From Palakol, Andhra Pradesh died on the 19th of September, 2014. He was 45. The instrument he chose to express his talent, the mandolin, became eponymous with his name in the annals of Indian classical music. Mandolin Srinivas, as he was called, took a western plucked string instrument and weaved joyful notes in Kalyani and Atana and Mohanam and Kadhana Kuthoohalam.
U.Srinivas started young. He started playing the mandolin at the age of 6 at the encouragement of his father, U.Satyanarayana, a musician himself. With guidance from him father and his guru, Rudraraju Subbaraju, Srinivas started making dramatic strides in his mastery of the instrument. After his first public concert in 1978, he was thrust into the limelight as a true prodigy, a once in a lifetime talent. Srinivas, ever the humble and smiling performer focused on expanding his understanding of the instrument and convincing people that it could play all the complex nuances of Carnatic music.
Over the years, Srinivas collaborated with various artists across the world. He took the message of Carnatic music and spread it across the musical community. Some of the artists he collaborated with include Grammy Award winner Michael Brook, Grammy Award winner and Shakti alumni John McLaughlin, Michael Nyman, Hariprasad Chaurasia and Zakir Hussain. His work with the fusion group Remember Shakti came in for great praise. He explored the finer elements of classical music with his jugalbandis and international collaboration projects and this reflected in his global sensibilities with a local attitude towards music.
Mandolin Srinivas was well respected in the musical community. Upon his death, eulogies poured across the world and artists and fans mourned for the big loss to music. Oscar Award winning composer, A.R.Rahman remarked that he was “Emotionally shaken.” Frequent collaborator Zakir Hussain lamented, ““Today mother India cries, today a part of Indian music died and we are orphaned, RIP my dear brother Mandolin Srinivas.” Another Shakti collaborator and friend Shankar Mahadevan tweeted,”“A big part of my musical journey ended today with U Srinivas .. Devastated.”
Within the Carnatic music community, eulogies poured on the news of the sudden demise of Srinivas. Singer T.M.Krishna noted,”A little boy broke down imaginary and real barriers without uttering one word — his discourse was music and remained that right through his life.” Chitravina Ravikiran who was scheduled to perform with Srinivas in October across the world wrote in his eulogy, “Every superlative offered to him seemed redundant in almost no time — such was his mastery over the art. From the time he stormed into the Carnatic field around age 10, his innate musicality, razor-sharp mind, his command over speed and range, the effortlessness of expression and freshness of musical and mathematical patterns challenged minds, while his charismatic presence on-stage and cartoon-loving simplicity off it stole hearts.”
Over the years, Srinivas won every award available to an artist of his ilk. He was awarded the Padma Shri at the tender age of 19. He also won the Rajiv Gandhi National Integration Award, Chowdiah National Memorial Award, Sangeeth Natak Academy Award, and much more. At different points of time in his sparkling career, he was the Asthana Vidwan for the Government of Tamil Nadu and the Kanchi Kamakoti Peetham.
To the fan of Carnatic music, what remains etched in memory is the smiling child who exploded onto the scene in the early eighties and demonstrated a complete mastery of the instrument and the medium. His humble smile and reverence to elders and the medium made him a darling of the critics and the audience. He leaves behind a rich legacy of remarkable achievements and glorious music that we will continue to cherish for years to come. Mandolin U.Srinivas left us too soon. But his music will live on.
Here are a couple of classic Mandolin concert snippets worth listening to, on this day.
An old 1989 private concert featuring a young Srinivas. The Viribhoni is brilliant.
And here is a very recent concert held in the memory of the late Sri. Lalgudi Jayaraman.
This fifteenth of June,we will be celebrating the 71st birthday of the late Malaysia Vasudevan. I had always wanted to do a post on him. I was just waiting for the right excuse. No better than his birthday. You can read all about him in this wikipedia entry but I am not hear to talk about his life. I am here to talk about his music. The special voice that formed the backbone of many a Tamil hit.
Malaysia Vasudevan started his career as a stage singer at the age of eight in Malaysia. Soon, he found himself in Chennai as an actor in a tamil play. Soon he joined the Pavalar Brothers troupe, run by Ilaiyaraaja and Gangai Amaran. Vasudevan’s first big movie appearance came in the debut film of his close friend, Ilaiyaraja’s “Annai Kili” but his first big hit came soon after when he sang the song “Aattu Kutti Muttai Ittu” for Kamal Hassan under the music direction of Ilaiyaraaja for “Padhinaru Vayadhinile” Over the next 34 years, until his untimely death, Malaysia Vasudevan sang over 8000 songs, many for Ilaiyaraaja and quite a few for other music directors.
In this post, I will highlight some of my personal favorites of Vasudevan. As always, this list is incredibly subjective. Feel free to leave comments with your favorites that didn’t make this list. This list is in no particular order.
Every Malaysia Vasudevan playlist needs to start with this timeless classic from Murattu Kaalai. The first movie to portray the larger-than-life image of Rajinikanth, this song and everything about it is mounted large. The song is as rustic as it gets and much of the credit will go to the Ilaiyaraaja-Malaysia Vasudevan combo that totally rocks this piece.
This movie has some excellent music overall. Be it the sensual “Edho Moham” or the zany “Anne Anne”, Ilaiyaraaja has composed some interesting pieces for the movie. To me though, the standout is this Malaysia Vasudevan piece featuring Prabhu and a young Silk Smitha. Great, great song.
Another Ilaiyaraaja composition that showcases the best of Vasudevan. The instrumentation at the start of the piece and throughout the song offers the right foil for the singers, Malaysia Vasudevan and S.Janaki to let it go. Watch Vasudevan pick up with “Kadhal Nenjil…”It helps to have Rajini and a young Sridevi on screen too.
If you wanted a feel for the attitude Malaysia Vasudevan could bring to a song, look no further than this piece from “Punnagai Mannan.” Ilaiyaraaja concocts a whimsical composition that befits the Kamalhassan character on screen and Vasudevan completes the picture by delivering the song beautifully.
Possibly the one really slow song in this list, it had to be featured because of how big it was during its time. A movie that boasted a stellar everything, Ilaiyaraaja, Malaysia Vasudevan and S.Janaki weave magic set to the words of Vairamuthu. Spend some time listening to the words and you can feel the depth and much of the credit goes to the simple tune and the clean delivery of the singers.
The same movie features another classic Malaysia Vasudevan-Janaki piece in “Vetti veru vaasam”
Another popular song from the 80s that got a lot of radio time was this gaana-precursor composed by Ilaiyaraaja and sung to perfection by Malaysia Vasudevan. The song starts off completely differently and I have set the link to play from where the “En soga kadhaya” portion starts.
A rare non-Raaja song in this list, but nevertheless a nice showcase for Malaysia Vasudevan’s grasp of the medium and how the song played out in the screen. A rustic tune from Deva and featuring a much-in-love Napolean and Khushboo, see how Vasudevan makes you feel what is happening on screen – the playful sensuality and romance.
8. Ramarajan hits
I wanted to bundle two Ramarajan songs in this list. They are not spectacular but still a good couple of songs to demonstrate Malaysia Vasudevan’s range. The first is “Ooru vittu ooru vandhu” from the massive hit “Karakattakaran.” The second song is a much more romantic number from Ramarajan-Revathi starrer, Gramathu Minnal- “Nee pogum padhayil”
Another Malaysia piece for Rajini (of which there are very many), this song is an evergreen classic for Malaysia’s rendition and Ilaiyaraaja’s instrumentation.
Ilaiyaraja had immense faith in Malaysia Vasudevan to deliver complex songs with character. Look no further than this song for “Kalyana Raman” where simpleton Kamal Hassan is wooing Sridevi. In less than 5 minutes, Vasudevan and Ilaiyaraaja weave a complex tapestry that conveys a lot.
A fantastic movie set in Coimbatore and shot on location, 100 feet from where I used to live, this song is really a solid P.Susheela song but the reason to include it here is to showcase Malaysia Vasudevan’s classical leanings. Look for him to chime in past the mid point of this song. If you have not yet seen this movie, check it out. Rajinikanth kills it.
Another fantastic comedy that features an utterly brilliant Bhagyaraj, this song demonstrates Malaysia Vasudevan’s comic timing when it came to song delivery. Another song that deserves to be seen and heard. And yes, see this movie if you have not. As the teacher says, “Ek gaon mein ek kisan raghuthatha”
Malaysia Vasudevan had three key genres where he excelled- rustic, playful and sensual. This song showcases the sensual side of the singer. Composed by Ilaiyaraaja for the evergreen romantic in Kamalhassan, Malaysia Vasudevan and Janaki are key cogs in the wheel to make sure the experience is complete.
What a wonderful song that showcases the playful banter not just between the stars on screen, Rajini and Sathyaraj but also the singers behind the screen, SPB and Malaysia Vasudevan. In an interesting play, Ilaiyaraaja entrusts the job of doing vocals for Rajini to SPB instead of Malaysia Vasudevan and Sathyaraj gets to counter punch with the vocals of Malaysia Vasudevan. I could write a lot about how awesome this song is,. Instead, just check it out. One of those songs that feels complete with the visuals.
It can be argued that Malaysia Vasudevan was a bigger voice for Rajinikanth in his early years than SPB. One got to associate Rajini’s on screen songs with Vasudevan’s voice. And this Ilaiyaraaja composition is probably the best example.
I chose to end my list with this song because it represents exactly how I remember Malaysia Vasudevan. The tease, the flourish and the playful delivery- very much like Superstar made him a musical superstar. One whose songs, we continue to listen and cherish to this date.
Full Youtube playlist for the post can be found here or you can watch it below.
Valentine’s Day is around the corner. More importantly, the weather outside is awesome enough that there is a need for good music to keep us snuggled in until Spring comes along. Over the next few weeks, I am hoping to put together a set of good songs that are romantic by definition, but really are a set of wonderfully composed and well sung pieces that are well worth revisiting. One really big caveat for all these posts-they are incredibly personal and my own view of things. Your set of best songs of this era might not match mine and that is definitely expected. Music is as subjective as any other art form. Its joy is in the ear of the listener. One other note before we kick things off, this set is what came to my head when I put this list together. I am sure I missed some of my own personal favorites. It happens all the time. With that out of the way, let us get to the music.
I am kicking off this series of posts with some classics from old Hindi movies. The list is in no particular order and if you have songs to add, please add them in the Comments section or in the social networks where this post is syndicated.
1. Aaja Sanam from Chori Chori
I have listened to this song a few hundred times and I never get tired of it. The music by Shankar-Jaikishan is outstanding. Lata and Manna Dey offer their vocals to lyrics by Hasrat Jaipuri. Manna Dey’s voice comes through when he opens up with “Bheegi Bheegi raat mein.” Note the lyrics from Hasrat Saab, “Zindagi hai ik safar, kaun jaane kal kidhar…”
2. Chaudvin ka Chand from Chaudvin ka chand
Chances are, if you have ever listened to this song, you would share my take on its sheer brilliance. A gentle composition that is as paean to the woman in his heart (in this case, the gorgeous Waheeda Rahman in the mind of Guru Dutt), it boasts lyrics unlike most other. And the pace is languidly romantic. Lyricist Shakeel Badayuni weaves a tune for the ages, set to the tune by Ravi. And yes, the golden voice of Rafi saab makes it the piece that it is. Sample this- “Jaane bahaar tum kisi shayar ka khwab ho…”
Celebrating the immortal love story of Shah Jahan and Mumtaz Mahal, Taj Mahal boasts fabulous songs composed by Roshan saab. None more romantic than this classic piece boasting the classic romantic vocal pairing of Rafi and Lata. The song is relatively short by 1963 standards but leaves a lasting impact, thanks to the wonderful lyrics by Sahir Ludhianvi.
What a composition by C.Ramachandra. This gorgeous song from the movie Navrang directed by V.Shantaram features the nimble Sa
ndhya (his wife) dancing to the wonderful piece. Definitely stay on for the whole song. The last portion features some great dancing by Sandhya. As a big fan of Malkauns (Hindolam) , this song sung by Mahendra Kapoor and Asha Bhonsle has been a lifelong favorite of mine. The lyrics by Bharat Vyas are wonderfully romantic. Sample the start of the song, “Aadha hai chandrama raat aadhi, rehna jaaye teri meri baat aadhi, mulaqaat aadhi”
A young and dashing Dev Anand romancing the gorgeous Sadhana is all one needs to get going with this song. Throw in the voices of Asha Bhonsle and Rafi singing a gentle and teasing piece by music director Jaidev with lyrics by the inimitable Sahir Ludhianvi saab, this song is pure gold. “Yehi kahoge tum sadaa, ke dil abhi bara nahin…” for sure.
Another personal favorite featuring an all star crew. A young and vibrant Guru Dutt romances Mala Sinha to a peppy romantic number set to tune by S.D.Burman saab. The lyrics by Ludhianvi saab sets a benchmark. This movie boasts a soundtrack that is as good as it gets. Rafi saab and Geeta Dutt do full justice and much more to the song in a way that just warrants multiple listens.
I was starting to worry that I had front loaded this collection with very many Rafi saab songs. Then I remembered this wonderful piece by Kishore Kumar and Asha Bhonsle from Dilli Ka Thug. Featuring Kishore Kumar romancing a young and beautiful Nutan, the song just tantalises. The composition by Ravi glows with the lyrics by Shailendra. Sample this- “Yeh kya baat hai aaj ki chandni mein, ke hum khogaye pyaar ki raagni mein”
Iconic imagery. Superstars. Epic music by Shankar Jaikishan. A song for the ages featuring the so-much-in-love Raj Kapoor and Nargis. The vocals of Manna Dey and Lata that make it special. A complete experience for the hopeless romantic in you. I want that rain and the tea that goes with it. Oh, the umbrella too.
I was definitely leaning towards an all black and white collection. That would seriously date me (IMHO, not in a bad way). So I figured a few hits from the 70s might be worth inclusion here. The first and foremost of that lot is the evergreen romantic piece from Julie. Rajesh Roshan scores music set to the lyrics of Harindranath Chattopadhyay. The song belongs to Kishore Kumar. He conveys all the romance and so much more.
10. Jaane Jaan from Jawaani Diwani
A classic composition by R.D.Burman for the movie Jawaani Diwani, this is just one heck of a number. R.D’s expertise in crafting a completely unique take on romance is fully evident here. Featuring a young Randhir Kapoor and a gorgeous Jaya Bhaduri, the romantic piece is sung with gusto by Kishore Kumar and Asha Bhonsle. The pitch variations on this song are just epic.
What do I say about this song that hasnt been already said? An onscreen romantic song that reflected the offscreen romance of the leading couple – Amitabh and Jaya, this song is just so beautiful. Written to perfection by Majrooh Sultanpuri saab and set to a great tune by S.D.Burman, this song is the definition of love, as good a combination of lyrics, tune and vocals can deliver. The entire album features some fabulous music worth many listens. As a counterpoint to this young romantic piece, “Tere Mere Milan” offers a more mature take on the same romance. I had a hard time picking “Teri Bindiya Re” over “Tere milan”
As I was typing my text for the previous song from Abhimaan, my thoughts naturally drifted to this song from Silsila. There is so much history here in real and reel life that I will let you, the reader and listener debate that with your spouse 🙂
I will just wax eloquent about how wonderful a piece this one is- a composition by the Hindustani giants Shiv-Hari that boasts some fabulous visuals and actor eye candy in the form of Amitabh and Rekha. You throw in the lyrics, nay, poetry of Javed Akhtar and romance as seen by one of the greatest romanticists of our era, the late Yash Chopra, and you have romantic gold.
13. Kabhi Kabhi from Kabhi Kabhi
To finish the triumvirate of Amitabh Bachchan romantic movies that were box office and music gold from the era, here is another magical piece from Kabhi Kabhi. The real star in this song is the lyricist, Sahir Ludhianvi saab and the music director, Khayyam. Mukesh does the singing honors. An evergreen song that reverberates even today.
I debated long and hard between this song and “Roop Tera Mastana” It is hard to pick one over the other. Both are the epitome of romance with the former more playful while the latter is sensual. In the end, I went with the playful version of love.
S.D.Burman creates a fast paced tune set to the lyrics of Anand Bakshi and leave the rest to Kishore Kumar and Rajesh Khanna. A smiling Rajesh Khanna woos Sharmila Tagore in a song that brings an instant smile to the viewer. The ultimate song to woo your woman!
And to wrap up this list that I never want to conclude, the romantic song of a complete generation of lovers. Is the magic because of Asha’s sultry rendition of the song or is it the way Mohd. Rafi jumps in mid way and just takes it to a whole another level or is it the composition by R.D.Burman or Majrooh saab’s lyrics? Is it the incredibly gorgeous Zeenat Aman who seals the deal? Or maybe, just maybe, everything came together in a package that will be remembered as a definitive love song for the ages.
I had a difficult time not including so many songs because I didn’t want this list to be never-ending. The point was to let you revel in romantic thoughts while listening to this small collection. There are so many more fabulous songs from the era that it deserves a new set every year.
Until then, have a great Valentine’s Day.
As always, the entire playlist (and many more songs) can be found here for your listening enjoyment.
My original plan was to have a nice post on patriotic songs across multiple Indian languages. But given the popularity of the audio quizzes over the past couple of months, I decided to tweak the post to be a simple audio quiz. The theme here is all things India and patriotic. Each song/audio clip has a specific question associated with it. So listen to the clips while you look at the questions. As always, please message me the answers in private (Facebook messenger, Whatsapp, google plus message, email, whichever works for you). And please, in the spirit of fun, try not to google the answers.
Here are the clips. Read below for the questions.
1. Which Indian Prime Minister inspired Manoj Kumar to direct “Upkar”? Clue: The theme in question is “Jai Jawan Jai Kisan”
2. Which 1882 book by Bankim Chandra Chattopadhyay featured this poem (Vande Mataram) that went onto become huge patriotic piece?
3. As many of you know, this is the popular “Mile sur” piece made by DD for national integration. The recording heard from the beginning of that piece features a doyen of Hindustani music. Can you name him?
4. Gandhiji’s use of this Ram Dhun, “Raghupathi Raghav” made this piece closely associated with him and the freedom struggle. What event was the one where Gandhiji started using it and is closely associated with the piece?. Bonus Point question: In the rendition of the song you listened to, who is the artist playing the reed/ woodwind instrument?
5. This is of course, the popular piece “Vaishnava Janato.” Who wrote the song? Bonus Point question: Who are the two main singers featured in this version?
6. This song has less to do with the freedom struggle (it came after it). It does get closely associated with the nationalistic fervor though. This song and the tune are from the piece, “We Shall overcome” Which movie featured this particular audio version ofthe song? Bonus Point question: What was the context in which the original song was written?
7. This piece(original recording) was first performed by the famed Carnatic vocalist, M.S.Subbulakshmi. The recording was performed in front of an august gathering and got a lot of press when it happened (clue: in 1966). What was the event or where was it rendered? Bonus point question: Who wrote this song?
8. A.R.Rahman created this piece aimed at repairing relations with our neighbor. Who was the much celebrated singer whom he collaborated with?
9. This song was originally written to celebrate and honor the lives of our Indian soldiers who fought and lost their lives in the Sino-Indian war. It was written by Kavi Pradeep and sung by Lata Mangeshkar. Which celebrated music director composed the tune?
10. Final question, an easy one. A.R.Rahman collaborated with a bunch of Indian artists to deliver his take on our National Anthem, “Jana Gana Mana” Who are the singers of this particular version? If you really need a clue, they are sisters.
Good luck and enjoy.
Happy Indian Republic Day folks.
I am pretty excited to present the fifth in my series of audio quizzes. In addition to the quiz itself, I had so much fun listening to these clips while preparing them. There is humor and pathos and satire and what not in the few seconds you hear from each movie. I really hope you get to enjoy these clips as much as writing the answers back to me.
I took a break from posting these quizzes but the responses continued to flow which is very heartening to note. If you think you know tamil movies, this is the quiz to take. This one is probably the easiest quiz of the lot. I have run it twice and both groups got all answers right. Par for the course would be 13/15.
Rules of the Game:
Each clip is about 30 seconds long with some rare exceptions. Here is how you can play it and keep it interesting for everyone else too.
- Listen to each of these clips and make a note of your answers.
- Once you are ready, message me your responses.
- While you are at it, would love to hear your feedback on how the quiz was and how I can make the next few episodes better.
- If you can, do respond to the original posting on Facebook or Google Plus with the fact that you sent me the answers. I will respond back with your score.
- Please come back for future episodes of the quiz.