Lohri 2023: Celebrate Lohri with these Bollywood songs with little Punjabi Tadka
Bollywood songs with a little Punjabi Tadka to celebrate the festival with great enthusiasm and joy.
New Delhi: No festival is complete without dancing to a Bollywood number. Especially when it comes to Lohri, the energy should always remain high.
Lohri is celebrated with great pomp and zeal in different regions. Folks in the Punjabi and Sikh communities illuminated bonfires outside their homes, begin to sing, start dancing around the bonfire, and throw food such as popcorn, puffed rice, and other items to express gratitude to the Lord.
Here are listed some Bollywood songs with a little Punjabi Tadka to celebrate the festival with great enthusiasm and joy.
- Lodi from Veer Zaara
Lo aa gayi Lodi ve was a beautiful song from the 2004 Shah Rukh Khan and Preity Zinta film Veer Zara. The music, which stars Amitabh Bachchan, Preity Zinta, Hema Malini, and Shah Rukh, is set in the Punjabi countryside and lends a more realistic feel to the Lohri festive.
2. Chappa Chappa from Maachis
A foot-tapping Lohri track from the film Maachis, Chappa Chappa, with lyrical content by Gulzar and music by Vishal Bhardwaj, is located on the grounds of Punjabi militancy.
3. Charha De Rang from Yamla Pagla Deewana
The track Charha De Rang out from the film Yamla Pagla Deewana, starrer the Deol brothers, is yet another magnificent Lohri song, through its dance performance all around the bonfire and the warm climate.
4. Laal Ghagra from Good Newwz
Celebrating Lohri for the first time with your little one? This is the song you need for the vibe. Another lovely Lohri song starring Akshay Kumar, Kiara Advani, Kareena Kapoor, and Diljit Dosanjh. This track is about a child’s first Lohri.
5. Saadi Gali from Tanu Weds Manu
This song is for the newly married couple who is celebrating Lohri for the first time. Saadi Gali is one of the popular songs that needs no introduction. The song is from the movie Tanu Weds Manu starring R. Madhavan and Kangana Ranaut.
Lohri is a culturally significant occasion for the Punjabi community, and it is commemorated every year to bid adieu to winter in Punjab, Haryana, and other parts of northern India.