Tarana (1951 film)
|Directed by||Ram Daryani|
|Produced by||K. S. Daryani|
K. S. Daryani (screenplay)|
Dwarka Khosla (story)
D. N. Madhok (dialogue)
|Music by||Anil Biswas|
|Edited by||M. D. Malekar|
Tarana is a 1951 Hindi movie produced and written by K S Daryani and directed by Ram Daryani. The film stars Dilip Kumar and Madhubala for the first time together, along with Shyama and Jeevan. Anil Biswas wrote the music for the film and one of the popular numbers was the duet "Seene Mein Sulagte Hain Arman", sung by Talat Mehmood and Lata Mangeshkar for Dilip Kumar and Madhubala.
A young doctor returning home from abroad is stranded in a village as his plane develops trouble and crashes. He meets and falls in love with a beautiful local village girl, who happens to be the daughter of his blind host. The romance is not looked upon with favour by the villagers, especially one particular villager who is courting her himself. He hatches a plot to drive the doctor out of the village and in the process defiles the girl's character. The lovers are separated and the doctor, due to a misleading event, believes his sweetheart to be dead and resigns himself to a dejected life and a loveless marriage. The girl, meanwhile, loses her father in a fire, and sets out in search of her separated lover.
- Madhubala as Tarana
- Dilip Kumar as Dr. Motilal
- Shyama as Sheela
- Jeevan (actor) as Diwansaheb
- M. Kumar as Surdas (as Kumar)
- Vikram Kapoor
- Gope as Toteram 'Totey'
|1||"Nain Miley, Nain Huwe Bawre"||Lata Mangeshkar, Talat Mehmood||Prem Dhawan|
|2||"Bol Papihe Bol"||Lata Mangeshkar, Sandhya Mukherjee||Prem Dhawan|
|3||"Mohse Rooth Gayo Mora Savariya"||Lata Mangeshkar||D. N. Madhok|
|4||"Yun Chhup Chhup Ke Mera Aana"||Lata Mangeshkar||D. N. Madhok|
|5||"Beimaan Tohre Nainwa"||Lata Mangeshkar||D. N. Madhok|
|6||"Seene Mein Sulagte Hain Armaan"||Lata Mangeshkar, Talat Mehmood||Prem Dhawan|
|7||"Wapas Le Le Yeh Jawani"||Lata Mangeshkar|
|8||"Ek Main Hoon Ek Meri"||Talat Mehmood|
|9||"Woh Din Kahan Gaye Bata"||Lata Mangeshkar||D. N. Madhok|
- Tilak Rishi (2012). Bless You Bollywood!: A Tribute to Hindi Cinema on Completing 100 Years. Trafford Publishing. pp. 101–. ISBN 978-1-4669-3963-9. Retrieved 28 August 2015.
- Ganesh Anantharaman (January 2008). Bollywood Melodies: A History of the Hindi Film Song. Penguin Books India. pp. 29–. ISBN 978-0-14-306340-7. Retrieved 28 August 2015.
|This article about a Hindi film of the 1950s is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|