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, An Interview - Shreya Ghoshal

 
 
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> Shreya Speaks, An Interview - Shreya Ghoshal
mudit_mehta
post Jun 8 2004, 02:26 PM
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Shreya Ghoshal’s sweet voice strikes you when you start talking to her. It made an impact on Sanjay Leela Bhansali too, two years back, when he heard her on Sa Re Ga Ma, and decided to launch her as as a singer in Devdas. Today, 18-year-old Shreya is looking forward to being listened to as Aishwarya Rai’s voice in Bhansali’s ambitious film. “I am all excited and nervous, but I am confident that the songs will be liked,” says the debutant singer.

It was Shreya’s father who coaxed her to take up singing since he felt she had it in her. “Dad is an electronics engineer with the Nuclear Power Corporation, but he is quite fond of music. When I started singing at the age of four, dad felt that I should take it up seriously. My Naniji is a classical singer and my mother too is a good singer, though she doesn’t sing professionally. So I guess it came down to me from them. But had it not been for my dad egging me on, I would never have made it into a career.”

With her father by her side, Shreya entered the state level singing competition from her hometown Kota, in Rajasthan, and won it. “It was my first competition and winning it was a big boost. I then took part in the national level competition, the All India Light Vocal competition, in New Delhi, and ended up winning that too. Kalyanji-Anandji, Rajan-Sajan Mishra were among the judges. I remember the year was 1994 and I was 10 years old, and I had sung the song from Lekin, Suno ji araj mari...’,” she recalls.

At around the same time, Sa Re Ga Ma commenced telecast and Shreya’s father felt she needed to be on the show. “I recorded a song on a cassette at home and send it, and in a month’s time I was called for the audition. Since I was just 11, I was a part of the Children’s Special of Sa Re Ga Ma, and ended up winning it. Kalyanji, who was the judge here too, asked me to shift to Mumbai to hone my singing talent. My father also felt the same, and he took a transfer here. After that, for a year-and-a-half I learnt singing from Kalyanji. Presently I am training in classical singing under Mukta Bhide,” she informs.

Things took an unexpected turn for the better when, one fine day, she got a call from Gajendra Singh of Sa Re Ga Ma asking her to take part in the second mega-finals. “I was surprised since I was just 14 then, and didn’t qualify as a senior participant. But Gajendraji asked me to participate since one of the finalists didn’t turn up, and he felt I had a good chance of winning it,” she says, “And would you believe it, I won the mega-finals. It was in that Sa Re Ga Ma episode that Bhansaliji noticed me. And what impressed him was the fact that I was singing his favourite song, a Meera bhajan.”

Shreya tells us that when Bhansali wanted to contact her to sing for Devdas, he didn’t remember her name and got it from Gajendra Singh. “I remember the date, it was March 9, 2000. Bhansaliji called me up and asked me to meet him. I couldn’t believe it, and was too stunned to react,” she says, “When we met, he asked me to sing some Lata Mangeshkar songs. Later, he had me sing a song from Devdas, and liked the way I sang it. He then told me I would be singing for Devdas.”
Her first professional recording was an experience she’ll always cherish, says the young singer. “I went to the recording studio and Sanjay uncle and composer Ismail Darbarji asked me to get comfortable with the mike. They then asked me to get acquainated with the song, which was Bairi piya...’ and sing it casually. After I finished singing the song, they revealed to me that it was the final take. Sanjay uncle was so happy he gave me a hug. He then told me that had I been informed beforehand that it was the final take, I would have become conscious, and maybe not sung it confidently,” she says.

If ‘Bairi piya...’ was a cakewalk, recording the next number ‘Silsila ye chahat ka...’, Shreya’s solo song in the film, was a bit tough. “I just couldn’t get the mood of the song right. And after some takes, I started crying. But Ismailji and Sanjay uncle were very encouraging and told me I could do it. Their faith in me did the trick, and after that I got the song just right. After the recording, Bhansaliji and Ismailji said since I do a better job after I cry, they would make me cry everytime before the recording,” she laughs.

Shreya has sung five of the 10 songs in the film, and is the voice of Aishwarya Rai, who plays Paro. “The fifth song has me singing just three lines, but I have been given the credit,” she says. Though Bhansali was the guiding force, Shreya says she did her homework and tried to grasp the situations. “I first read the novel and it had me crying throughout. Before recording the songs, we had a lot of rehearsals, and I was involved in the making of the tracks right from the beginning,” she says, “Bhansaliji was of course instrumental in me getting the right mood. He’d explain the situations in detail, and help me get the apt expressions.”

And did she keep in mind the fact that she was singing for Aishwarya Rai? “Not Aishwarya Rai, I had to keep in mind that I was singing for Paro,” she points out, “It’s always the character one has to sing for, not the actress. I can’t change my voice according to the actress. A singer’s voice ultimatley ends up suiting whoever is singing it on screen. But yes, the character has to be understood and the expressions given by the singer should match the artiste’s feelings on screen. Also a composer explains the song, but the singer gives the colour to it through his/her understanding.”

Besides ‘Bairi piya...’ and ‘Silsila yeh chahat ka...’, Shreya has sung ‘Chhalak chhalak...,’ and ‘Dola re dola...’. Which is her favourite song? “I like every song. Every song of the film is appealing. There’s versatility in the score. Though Ismailji’s score is classically inclined, according to the theme of the film, and there are some mujras, there are peppy songs too, though not with techno beats. ‘Maar daala...’ is already being liked and other songs too should endear themselves to the people.” But she must be having a preference for a number? Thinking a bit, she answers, “Yes, I like ‘Dola re dola...’, the competition dance number bewteen Madhuri Dixit and Aishwarya Rai.”
So after the classy songs of Devdas, will she sing the racy, What is mobile number kind of songs too? “I don’t think I’d like to sing such songs, though they are the youthful kind of songs, and preferred by the masses. The words of a song matter to me and they should be meaningful. I am very image-conscience,” she explains, “And after the high standard of songs for Devdas, I don’t think anybody would approach me with these mobile number kind of songs.”

Shreya did get singing offers, but since she was busy with her exams, and later since Bhansali wanted to launch her, she couldn’t take up any of them. Says she, “I am now looking forward to singing for films. But I think I’ll be selective.”

Like all upcoming singers, Shreya too idolises Lata Mangeshkar. “Nobody can surpass her,” the singer gushes, “And I just love Rafiji and Talat Mehmood, whose voice quality is unmatchable. Also, I like Ashaji’s (Bhosle) adas and nakhras.”

And she has a dream too. “Maybe, sometime later in life, when I get older with experience, I’d like to sing those kind of tough compositions, especially the Meera bhajans that Lataji sang for Hridaynath Mangeshkar,” she hopes.


****************************************************************

The twinkle in her eyes takes you deep into the creative world. Her sweet smile can soothe many a tense nerves, but her biggest asset is her melodious voice. A good singer with a good a voice – a rare phenomenon that has happened to Bollywood. Winner of eight major awards including the national award, 2003. Discover the child prodigy – Shreya Ghoshal, who greeted me with her favorite song, Aji rooth kar ab kahan jaayiyega, jahaan jaayiyega hame paayiyega…how truly said. As these days, she is extremely busy recording, virtually every movie has at least one song rendered by her (Jahan Suniyega, Shreya ko paayiyega). In spite of her hectic schedule, Shreya managed to grant an interview in between recordings. Shreya Ghoshal in conversation with Francis Coutinho from Showbizindia.com

SB : How did your first break in playback singing come about?
SG : Well my first break came through TVS Sa Re Ga Ma, the music talent hunt show on Zee TV. Being a perpetual contestant and winner of several episodes, I was selected for the 75th Children’s special episode of TVS Sa Re Ga Ma, which I won. Later on, I also won the children’s mega final show way back in 1996, at the age of twelve. During one of the episodes, Sanjay Leela Bhansali had heard me and was very impressed by my performance. Sanjayji remembered me, and after a year and a half, he called me. That’s how Devdas happened to me, which was my debut film as a playback singer.

SB : What were your early days like as a singer?
SG : My early days as a singer started from the age of four, well I really don’t remember the fourth year of my life (says Shreeya with her bubbly attitude). But as my parents say, I was very surili (melodious). My mother was a good singer and whenever she used to play any note on the harmonium, I used to sing correctly of my own. My father recognized the talent in me and decided to give me proper training. But there was a problem in the beginning, there were not many singing teachers available, as in those days, I was living in an isolated place called, Rawatbhata near Kota, Rajasthan, where my father was posted as an Engineer in the nuclear power plant by the Nuclear Power Corporation of India Ltd. Later on I started going to Kota, where I had to travel for 70 kms, once a week. Thereafter, I started learning proper Hindustani classical music.

SB : How did you get to sing for Devdas and what was the selection process like?
SG : In fact Sanjayji had already decided that I would be singing for Paro (Aishwarya Rai), but he wanted the music director, Ismail Darbar to hear me. So he called me for about three days, it was unlike an audition rather than a get together, a kind of a Mehfil, which all of them enjoyed very much.

SB : From winning accolades as a child singer to working with some of the top names in the film and music business … how was the journey like?
SG : The journey has been very enjoyable right from the beginning. I have always targeted doing good work. Yet, it’s a big achievement that in a year I have won so many awards, especially the national award, it’s a very big honour and I believe it’s one of the biggest reasons that I have started working better.

SB : How did life change after the huge success of Devdas?
SG : Personally life has not changed much, I am still the same person. But professionally life has changed a lot, the schedules are hectic and I enjoy all that very much. In fact, on a day when I don’t have work, I feel bored. I think after Devdas, people know me, even though they have taken time to recognize and slowly they are getting the feel and essence of Shreya in the industry. I am grateful to all those people who have shown faith in me and continue doing so.

SB : What is the essence of Shreya?
SG : The essence of Shreya is that when I go to the studio, I just don’t go and sing on the mike and come back. I enjoy interacting with people, the way I joke, they say I have a good sense of humour. I cannot just simply sing in a tense situation, and that is very important. I need a very conducive atmosphere, with khaana-pina, mauj- masti, so that I can give my best. That is the essence of Shreya.

SB : Who is your favourite singer in Indian as well as Western music?
SG : I enjoy Symphony and instrumental in western music. But Indian music is definitely my soul. I have heard and learnt a lot from most of the Indian singers. I believe it’s a blend of all of them in me, as I have heard all of them so many times since childhood that all of them are my favorite, I patronise everyone. For western music I don’t think I have any favorite singer in particular, but the ABBA group is my favorite, and I like the song, ‘I have a dream‘

SB : What would Shreya Ghosal be if she were not a singer?
SG : I will have to ask God for that. But I think I was destined to be a singer. Actually I belong to a highly academic family. My father is an Electronics Engineer, employed with Nuclear Power Corporation India Ltd. as a Chief Engineer. My mother is a postgraduate in literature. I have studied science till the twelfth, and at the moment I am pursuing my final year in B.A. But had I not got to sing for Devdas, then perhaps I would have ended up doing medicine or biotechnology, as my other major interest is towards genetic engineering. But ultimately I feel, whatever I would have done, I would have definitely returned to music.

SB : Given a choice what would you like to sing that would be memorable?
SG : There is one song that keeps haunting me constantly… ‘Kis Tarah Bhoolega Dil, Unka Khayal Aaya Hua, Jaa Nahin Sakta Kabhi…’ it was a song sung by Noor Jahan. It has got fantastic music, which penetrates deep into the soul. I also prefer singing romantic songs, as I feel my voice has a texture that suits romantic songs and I can project my voice very well, but I am also comfortable singing sad songs or peppy songs, it’s a real challenge.

SB : In which languages have you sung, besides Hindi?
SG : I have recorded in Tamil, Telugu, Kannada, Bengali, and Marathi, besides Hindi.


SB : Other than Devdas, which Hindi movies have you recorded for?
SG : Well apart from Devdas, I have done Jism, Saaya, Inteha, Out of Control, Khakee, Munnabhai MBBS, Dhoop, Kuchh Kaha Aapne, Aarman, Desh Devi, Tujhe Meri Kasam, LOC, Aetbaar, Police Force etc.

SB : Which are the other awards that you have won, besides the national award?
SG : It was a great honour to win the National Award 2003, as a best playback singer (female). But besides that I have also won other awards like, Filmfare Award, Filmfare R. D. Burman Award, Zee-Cine Award, Sansui Award, Stardust Award, IFFA Award and AV-MAX Award, all within a year (2003).


Shreya Ghoshal’s Comments On showbizindia.com
Showbizindia.com is amazing! It has a lot of variety, a very good platform for creative people like me to be featured. I thank you for this interview and for considering me as the artist of the month.
2/12/2003





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Sankarshan
post Jan 7 2006, 07:18 PM
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QUOTE(mudit_mehta @ Jun 8 2004, 02:26 PM) *

Shreya Ghoshal’s sweet voice strikes you when you start talking to her. It made an impact on Sanjay Leela Bhansali too, two years back, when he heard her on Sa Re Ga Ma, and decided to launch her as as a singer in Devdas. Today, 18-year-old Shreya is looking forward to being listened to as Aishwarya Rai’s voice in Bhansali’s ambitious film. “I am all excited and nervous, but I am confident that the songs will be liked,” says the debutant singer.

It was Shreya’s father who coaxed her to take up singing since he felt she had it in her. “Dad is an electronics engineer with the Nuclear Power Corporation, but he is quite fond of music. When I started singing at the age of four, dad felt that I should take it up seriously. My Naniji is a classical singer and my mother too is a good singer, though she doesn’t sing professionally. So I guess it came down to me from them. But had it not been for my dad egging me on, I would never have made it into a career.”

With her father by her side, Shreya entered the state level singing competition from her hometown Kota, in Rajasthan, and won it. “It was my first competition and winning it was a big boost. I then took part in the national level competition, the All India Light Vocal competition, in New Delhi, and ended up winning that too. Kalyanji-Anandji, Rajan-Sajan Mishra were among the judges. I remember the year was 1994 and I was 10 years old, and I had sung the song from Lekin, Suno ji araj mari...’,” she recalls.

At around the same time, Sa Re Ga Ma commenced telecast and Shreya’s father felt she needed to be on the show. “I recorded a song on a cassette at home and send it, and in a month’s time I was called for the audition. Since I was just 11, I was a part of the Children’s Special of Sa Re Ga Ma, and ended up winning it. Kalyanji, who was the judge here too, asked me to shift to Mumbai to hone my singing talent. My father also felt the same, and he took a transfer here. After that, for a year-and-a-half I learnt singing from Kalyanji. Presently I am training in classical singing under Mukta Bhide,” she informs.

Things took an unexpected turn for the better when, one fine day, she got a call from Gajendra Singh of Sa Re Ga Ma asking her to take part in the second mega-finals. “I was surprised since I was just 14 then, and didn’t qualify as a senior participant. But Gajendraji asked me to participate since one of the finalists didn’t turn up, and he felt I had a good chance of winning it,” she says, “And would you believe it, I won the mega-finals. It was in that Sa Re Ga Ma episode that Bhansaliji noticed me. And what impressed him was the fact that I was singing his favourite song, a Meera bhajan.”

Shreya tells us that when Bhansali wanted to contact her to sing for Devdas, he didn’t remember her name and got it from Gajendra Singh. “I remember the date, it was March 9, 2000. Bhansaliji called me up and asked me to meet him. I couldn’t believe it, and was too stunned to react,” she says, “When we met, he asked me to sing some Lata Mangeshkar songs. Later, he had me sing a song from Devdas, and liked the way I sang it. He then told me I would be singing for Devdas.”
Her first professional recording was an experience she’ll always cherish, says the young singer. “I went to the recording studio and Sanjay uncle and composer Ismail Darbarji asked me to get comfortable with the mike. They then asked me to get acquainated with the song, which was Bairi piya...’ and sing it casually. After I finished singing the song, they revealed to me that it was the final take. Sanjay uncle was so happy he gave me a hug. He then told me that had I been informed beforehand that it was the final take, I would have become conscious, and maybe not sung it confidently,” she says.

If ‘Bairi piya...’ was a cakewalk, recording the next number ‘Silsila ye chahat ka...’, Shreya’s solo song in the film, was a bit tough. “I just couldn’t get the mood of the song right. And after some takes, I started crying. But Ismailji and Sanjay uncle were very encouraging and told me I could do it. Their faith in me did the trick, and after that I got the song just right. After the recording, Bhansaliji and Ismailji said since I do a better job after I cry, they would make me cry everytime before the recording,” she laughs.

Shreya has sung five of the 10 songs in the film, and is the voice of Aishwarya Rai, who plays Paro. “The fifth song has me singing just three lines, but I have been given the credit,” she says. Though Bhansali was the guiding force, Shreya says she did her homework and tried to grasp the situations. “I first read the novel and it had me crying throughout. Before recording the songs, we had a lot of rehearsals, and I was involved in the making of the tracks right from the beginning,” she says, “Bhansaliji was of course instrumental in me getting the right mood. He’d explain the situations in detail, and help me get the apt expressions.”

And did she keep in mind the fact that she was singing for Aishwarya Rai? “Not Aishwarya Rai, I had to keep in mind that I was singing for Paro,” she points out, “It’s always the character one has to sing for, not the actress. I can’t change my voice according to the actress. A singer’s voice ultimatley ends up suiting whoever is singing it on screen. But yes, the character has to be understood and the expressions given by the singer should match the artiste’s feelings on screen. Also a composer explains the song, but the singer gives the colour to it through his/her understanding.”

Besides ‘Bairi piya...’ and ‘Silsila yeh chahat ka...’, Shreya has sung ‘Chhalak chhalak...,’ and ‘Dola re dola...’. Which is her favourite song? “I like every song. Every song of the film is appealing. There’s versatility in the score. Though Ismailji’s score is classically inclined, according to the theme of the film, and there are some mujras, there are peppy songs too, though not with techno beats. ‘Maar daala...’ is already being liked and other songs too should endear themselves to the people.” But she must be having a preference for a number? Thinking a bit, she answers, “Yes, I like ‘Dola re dola...’, the competition dance number bewteen Madhuri Dixit and Aishwarya Rai.”
So after the classy songs of Devdas, will she sing the racy, What is mobile number kind of songs too? “I don’t think I’d like to sing such songs, though they are the youthful kind of songs, and preferred by the masses. The words of a song matter to me and they should be meaningful. I am very image-conscience,” she explains, “And after the high standard of songs for Devdas, I don’t think anybody would approach me with these mobile number kind of songs.”

Shreya did get singing offers, but since she was busy with her exams, and later since Bhansali wanted to launch her, she couldn’t take up any of them. Says she, “I am now looking forward to singing for films. But I think I’ll be selective.”

Like all upcoming singers, Shreya too idolises Lata Mangeshkar. “Nobody can surpass her,” the singer gushes, “And I just love Rafiji and Talat Mehmood, whose voice quality is unmatchable. Also, I like Ashaji’s (Bhosle) adas and nakhras.”

And she has a dream too. “Maybe, sometime later in life, when I get older with experience, I’d like to sing those kind of tough compositions, especially the Meera bhajans that Lataji sang for Hridaynath Mangeshkar,” she hopes.


****************************************************************

The twinkle in her eyes takes you deep into the creative world. Her sweet smile can soothe many a tense nerves, but her biggest asset is her melodious voice. A good singer with a good a voice – a rare phenomenon that has happened to Bollywood. Winner of eight major awards including the national award, 2003. Discover the child prodigy – Shreya Ghoshal, who greeted me with her favorite song, Aji rooth kar ab kahan jaayiyega, jahaan jaayiyega hame paayiyega…how truly said. As these days, she is extremely busy recording, virtually every movie has at least one song rendered by her (Jahan Suniyega, Shreya ko paayiyega). In spite of her hectic schedule, Shreya managed to grant an interview in between recordings. Shreya Ghoshal in conversation with Francis Coutinho from Showbizindia.com

SB : How did your first break in playback singing come about?
SG : Well my first break came through TVS Sa Re Ga Ma, the music talent hunt show on Zee TV. Being a perpetual contestant and winner of several episodes, I was selected for the 75th ChildrenÂ’s special episode of TVS Sa Re Ga Ma, which I won. Later on, I also won the childrenÂ’s mega final show way back in 1996, at the age of twelve. During one of the episodes, Sanjay Leela Bhansali had heard me and was very impressed by my performance. Sanjayji remembered me, and after a year and a half, he called me. ThatÂ’s how Devdas happened to me, which was my debut film as a playback singer.

SB : What were your early days like as a singer?
SG : My early days as a singer started from the age of four, well I really donÂ’t remember the fourth year of my life (says Shreeya with her bubbly attitude). But as my parents say, I was very surili (melodious). My mother was a good singer and whenever she used to play any note on the harmonium, I used to sing correctly of my own. My father recognized the talent in me and decided to give me proper training. But there was a problem in the beginning, there were not many singing teachers available, as in those days, I was living in an isolated place called, Rawatbhata near Kota, Rajasthan, where my father was posted as an Engineer in the nuclear power plant by the Nuclear Power Corporation of India Ltd. Later on I started going to Kota, where I had to travel for 70 kms, once a week. Thereafter, I started learning proper Hindustani classical music.

SB : How did you get to sing for Devdas and what was the selection process like?
SG : In fact Sanjayji had already decided that I would be singing for Paro (Aishwarya Rai), but he wanted the music director, Ismail Darbar to hear me. So he called me for about three days, it was unlike an audition rather than a get together, a kind of a Mehfil, which all of them enjoyed very much.

SB : From winning accolades as a child singer to working with some of the top names in the film and music business Â… how was the journey like?
SG : The journey has been very enjoyable right from the beginning. I have always targeted doing good work. Yet, itÂ’s a big achievement that in a year I have won so many awards, especially the national award, itÂ’s a very big honour and I believe itÂ’s one of the biggest reasons that I have started working better.

SB : How did life change after the huge success of Devdas?
SG : Personally life has not changed much, I am still the same person. But professionally life has changed a lot, the schedules are hectic and I enjoy all that very much. In fact, on a day when I donÂ’t have work, I feel bored. I think after Devdas, people know me, even though they have taken time to recognize and slowly they are getting the feel and essence of Shreya in the industry. I am grateful to all those people who have shown faith in me and continue doing so.

SB : What is the essence of Shreya?
SG : The essence of Shreya is that when I go to the studio, I just donÂ’t go and sing on the mike and come back. I enjoy interacting with people, the way I joke, they say I have a good sense of humour. I cannot just simply sing in a tense situation, and that is very important. I need a very conducive atmosphere, with khaana-pina, mauj- masti, so that I can give my best. That is the essence of Shreya.

SB : Who is your favourite singer in Indian as well as Western music?
SG : I enjoy Symphony and instrumental in western music. But Indian music is definitely my soul. I have heard and learnt a lot from most of the Indian singers. I believe it’s a blend of all of them in me, as I have heard all of them so many times since childhood that all of them are my favorite, I patronise everyone. For western music I don’t think I have any favorite singer in particular, but the ABBA group is my favorite, and I like the song, ‘I have a dream‘

SB : What would Shreya Ghosal be if she were not a singer?
SG : I will have to ask God for that. But I think I was destined to be a singer. Actually I belong to a highly academic family. My father is an Electronics Engineer, employed with Nuclear Power Corporation India Ltd. as a Chief Engineer. My mother is a postgraduate in literature. I have studied science till the twelfth, and at the moment I am pursuing my final year in B.A. But had I not got to sing for Devdas, then perhaps I would have ended up doing medicine or biotechnology, as my other major interest is towards genetic engineering. But ultimately I feel, whatever I would have done, I would have definitely returned to music.

SB : Given a choice what would you like to sing that would be memorable?
SG : There is one song that keeps haunting me constantly… ‘Kis Tarah Bhoolega Dil, Unka Khayal Aaya Hua, Jaa Nahin Sakta Kabhi…’ it was a song sung by Noor Jahan. It has got fantastic music, which penetrates deep into the soul. I also prefer singing romantic songs, as I feel my voice has a texture that suits romantic songs and I can project my voice very well, but I am also comfortable singing sad songs or peppy songs, it’s a real challenge.

SB : In which languages have you sung, besides Hindi?
SG : I have recorded in Tamil, Telugu, Kannada, Bengali, and Marathi, besides Hindi.


SB : Other than Devdas, which Hindi movies have you recorded for?
SG : Well apart from Devdas, I have done Jism, Saaya, Inteha, Out of Control, Khakee, Munnabhai MBBS, Dhoop, Kuchh Kaha Aapne, Aarman, Desh Devi, Tujhe Meri Kasam, LOC, Aetbaar, Police Force etc.

SB : Which are the other awards that you have won, besides the national award?
SG : It was a great honour to win the National Award 2003, as a best playback singer (female). But besides that I have also won other awards like, Filmfare Award, Filmfare R. D. Burman Award, Zee-Cine Award, Sansui Award, Stardust Award, IFFA Award and AV-MAX Award, all within a year (2003).


Shreya GhoshalÂ’s Comments On showbizindia.com
Showbizindia.com is amazing! It has a lot of variety, a very good platform for creative people like me to be featured. I thank you for this interview and for considering me as the artist of the month.
2/12/2003

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Sankarshan
post Jan 7 2006, 07:20 PM
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If there is some goddess whose voice can stop this world in a fraction of second , if there is any rare diamond which is more invaluable than matchless,...if there is any unique creation for heaven mistakenly come down to this earth....she is none but SHREYA GHOSAL.

Anything beggars description for comment to her.
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