Coke Studio Season 11 Episode 5- Mauj

Coke Studio 11, Season 5 – MAUJ, features three new songs: Malang, Daastaan-e-Moomal Rano and Dil Hai Pakistani, all of which is completely different from each other. With variances in language, instruments, and genre, episode five has managed to impress to an extent.


The first track “Malang” is featuring Aima Baig alongside Sahir Ali Bagga. “Malang” is a modern version of Saraiki folk.

Much like the name recommends, ‘Malang’ raves about enthusiasm as a definitive articulation of adoration. Malang is regularly used for Sufi saints and additionally for the individuals who are besotted with somebody or something. The captivating track “Malang” is incredibly made and has set a fire on the stage.

With the applauds and blasts, the melody invites you to its persistently peppy soundscape. The sonic development swings one with the vocal harmonies and its arrangement.

It throws the net even more extensive with the Bansuri and it’s sporadic Banjo beats. Since its an adaption from a Saraiki society, Malang’s various melodic components, and the lively notch makes an intriguing festive mix.

Overall, Malang celebrates the intensity of the diverse instruments utilized inside the song, yet figures out how to keep the vocals in the spotlight.

2- Dastaan e Momaal Rano

The Sketches ft. Faqir Zulfiqar and Bhagat Bhooro Laal sung fables of Momaal and Rano, Dastaan e Momaal Rano. This melody’s presentation is showy, yet relieving with the narr (flute) in control, and gradually advances into the smooth strumming of the guitar.

Like Moomal Rano’s romantic tragedy, the track’s arrangement reflects the dramatic story. Rich with profound vocals of Saif Samejo and with Bhooro Laal’s Bhagati trill, the tune catches the genuine substance of Sindh society.

The melodic scene gears profundity with the sound of Narr and dynamic quality with droning beats of Kartal. From the lovely diary of Shah Abdul Latif Bhittai, Dastaan-e-Moomal Rano is an authoritative articulation on a modern folk music experience.

The limelight is kept on the vocalists throughout the song, however, that’s to not say the instrumental backing wasn’t articulate in its own means. This melody demonstrates a stunning uniting of modern instruments and forms an orchestration with simply the proper quantity of timbre thus on enhance the vocals instead of overpowering them.

Not one part of the song is the same as the others, except the chorus, – therefore keeping one engaged. It ends identical means it began, with the dramatization of the narr. Daastaan-e-Moomal Rano isn’t simply a song. It’s a journey to experience!

3- Dil Hai Pakistani

The third and last track of Coke Studio Season 11 Episode 5 “Dil Hai Pakistani” has featured Ali Azmat along with Nar Sur (Throat singers) Mangal, Darehan and Shayan.

The band has captured the true Balochi essence of the culture and tradition of the region. Coke Studio has bestowed cultural heritage of Balochistan! It opens with the deep, cyclic overtone vocals of Mangal unfold on swinging beat of Damboora as he describes beauty and love.


Once the long introduction comes to an end, the melody options an intermission, throughout that a power-packed formation of drums, electric guitars and numerous different instruments is pieced. Ali Azmat’s vocals create an associate look at the four-minute mark, mimicking an analogous sound and tune thereto of Mangal’s.

Azmat extremely plays with the depths of his voice, providing variations throughout.

The shifts between the tune demonstrate an additional touching melody and softer vocals. Azmat ends Dil Hai Pakistani on a high, with a robust voice mixed in with a powerful orchestration of the electrical stringed instrument and drums.

What are your thoughts over this Episode of Coke Studio 11? Share in the comments below!