Never miss a story

Get subscribed to our newsletter


Bollywood flips through the pages of the nineties, to pluck out an instant hit track now and then that can be given a revised rendition.

Remixes or recreations are nothing new to our musicians and Bollywood, they have existed since the nineties. Ironically, the nineties have suddenly become the flavor of the season now. Many original songs created back then have found reinvented beats lately.

So, while K-pop, reggaeton, hip-hop, and rap create waves internationally, Bollywood flips through the pages of the nineties, to pluck out an instant hit track now and then that can be given a revised rendition.

IANS lists a few nineties hits that have ruled the internet and radio stations in recreated avatars.

ALSO READ: Best Hits of Bollywood Singer Arijit Singh


Singer Jasleen Royal along with social media sensation composer Yashraj Mukhate in April recreated AR Rahman's popular title track of the 1995 superhit "Rangeela", which was originally sung by Asha Bhosle and Aditya Narayan, and filmed on Urmila Matondkar. Jasleen and Yashraj have composed a short, acapella cover of the song "Ho ja rangeela re". The song on Jasleen's Instagram account currently has 126K likes and 835K views on Yashraj's profile.


The remake features Himansh Kohli, Jubin Nautiyal, and Tulsi Kumar. The song is originally from the 1990's film "Police Public" and was sung by Lata Mangeshkar and Amit Kumar. The recreated version released in February earlier this year and currently has 175,022,474 views on YouTube.


Actors Sara Ali Khan and Varun Dhawan featured in the remake of the song of the same name picturized on Govinda and Karisma Kapoor in the 1995 film "Coolie No.1". Singers Abhijeet and Chandana Dixit lent their vocal prowess in both versions. The revamped version, which was released in December 2020, currently has 205,125,907 views on YouTube.

ALSO READ: Queer Representation in Bollywood


The song is from the film "Coolie No.1" and featured in filmmaker David Dhawan's remake of the same name which was released last year in December. The original was picturized on Govinda and Karisma Kapoor. The song, which was an instant hit in 1995, was sung by Alka Yagnik, Kumar Sanu, and was composed by Anand Milind. The new track is picturized on Varun Dhawan and Sara Ali Khan has a sprinkle of electric funk by Lijo and Dj Chetas.


The song featured in the 2019 film "Khandaani Shafakhana" starring Sonakshi Sinha, Varun Sharma, and Badshah in lead roles. The song is sung by Badshah and Tulsi Kumar and recreated by Tanishk Bagchi. The recreated version of the song features Diana Penty and rapper Badshah. The number also stars Raveena Tandon and Suniel Shetty, who featured in the original track, which was from the 1996 film "Rakshak". (IANS/KB)


JavaScript is one of the most used programming languages in the world.

By- Sandra

You've definitely already heard of JavaScript as a programming language. But why do so many companies choose JavaScript as the main language for their products and so many developers choose JavaScript as the first language to learn? Why do so many companies want to hire javascript developer and why is the global demand so high?

Keep Reading Show less
Photo by Riccardo Annandale on Unsplash

The utility provider is in charge of meter installation as well as the gas and electric lines that go up to the meter.

By- Joseph Collins

An energy meter, also known as a Watt-Hour Meter, is a device that monitors the level of electrical energy or gas consumed by users. Utilities are among the agencies that place these devices in various locations such as houses, businesses, organizations, and commercial properties to charge for the power consumed. You can always know how much is gas or electric cheaper by contacting a utility company.

Keep Reading Show less
wikimedia commons

An illustration of the nursery rhyme, Jack and Jill

A hilarious rhyme that children often chant cheerily while jumping around, Jack and Jill is another example of the dark history covered up in light-hearted rhyme. Instead of England though, this is a rhyme that sheds light on the history of France.

Unlike other rhymes, the rhyme is part fiction and part history, since only the first two lines can be taken as an allusion to the past.

Keep reading... Show less