It is time to go subtly romantic with an inherent sweetness in 'Udan Choo'. The manner in which the song begins, you are reminded of a Mexican style with a touch of Raj Kapoor to it. What makes the song sound quite different from what is currently on the stands is the voice of Hriday Gattani which is sweet, simple and soulful. As the song proceeds, there is all the more influence of Shankar-Jaikishan in there, which brings in retro appeal to this smoothing sailing track.
Banjo is back in a big way with 'Rada' as it marks the beginning of the song. Soon enough, it is time to 'rock-n-roll' and with Shalmali Kholgade stepping on the scene; it is also for the first time ever that a female voice is heard in the soundtrack. She is joined by Vishal Dadlani and Nakash Aziz, and one can well sense that it is the coming together of two sensibilities - that of Nargis Fakhri and Riteish Deshmukh (along with his gang) - in this track. This one should be a livewire on screen and has a style similar to that of 'Kallu Mama' [Satya].
The song that follows too has a celebratory feel to it as Vishal Dadlani and Nakash Aziz come together for second straight song in succession - 'Pee Paa Ke'. While there have been 'daaru' and 'talli' songs in abundance for last 3-4 years, this one at least makes an effort to be different. All of that happens due to signature musical style of Vishal-Shekhar which makes it mark here as well. In fact this is also one of those songs in Banjo where Vishal-Shekhar pay homage to R.D. Burman all over again. That said, they could have well done away with the rap portion which comes across as rather interrupting.
With all the fun and celebration for a good part of the album, the song that follows, 'Rehmo Karam', brings the pace down drastically. Ajay Gogavale [of composers Ajay-Atul fame] comes behind the mike for the song which has a typical feel of being put together for the middle part of the film's second half. A sad song about having a conversation with God, this one is strictly situational and that's about it.
The soundtrack concludes with 'Om Ganapataye Namaha Deva' and Banjo could well be one of those rare instances where two male singers have come together for half the album. This happens here with Vishal Dadlani and Nakash Aziz pairing up yet again. This one isn't devotional in the true sense and gives an impression of being created for a concert situation where Riteish Deshmukh is on his own and is missing Nargis Fakhri who has set him up for good success but is currently not the scene.