Gulabi Suit Song Lyrics - Ajay Bhagta | New Haryanvi Song | Lyrics Filmy

Gulabi Suit Lyrics is latest haryanvi song sung by Ajay Bhagat also compose and lyrics of this song is written by Amit Bhagat Featuring Pranjal Dahiya


Gulabi Suit Song Detail:-


Song: Gulabi Suit
Singer: Ajay Bhagat
Lyrics: Ajay Bhagat
Music: Ajay Bhagat
Starring: Ajay Bhagat, Pranjal Dahiya
Label: Nav Haryanvi

 Gulabi Suit Lyrics:-

O laage bottle ke thalle jhad kar lagya se
Tera ladle glass kharkaan lagya se
Mera baapu ne betha du gaav me
Khamakha ya nasha ne chadaaya naa karo

Bhaandri si dhaandri dikhaya naa karo
Door shade hokar ne rijhaaya naa karo

Dejaa has gulaab jeid desi gabru
Kaad ke gulabi suit says naa karo

Moti moti aankh pure feem teh bani
Gori gori Gaal yeh cream toh bani
Heere pees ke ne maathe pe tere
Raam yaali khaas kissaye teh bani

Do mutthi haath patle se pe
Choti gol gol chaati pe ghumaaya na kare
Kha jaayege chk lachkaya na karo
Bhaandri si dhaandri dikhaya naa karo
Door shade hokar ne rijhaaya naa karo

Dejaa has gulaab jeid desi gabru
Kaad ke gulabi suit says naa karo

Sar yaara ki naa lenda Josh naapda phire
Tere pera me nishaan wo dhabda phire
Bhagta da potato khali tha dinah te
Teri yaadan ke badnaam chaabda phire

Chadjaage moti jo baala me tere
Choti gol gol chaati pe bulaaya na karo

Bhaandri si dhaandri dikhaya naa karo
Door shade hokar ne rijhaaya naa karo

Dejaa has gulaab jeid desi gabru
Kaad ke gulabi suit says naa karo


Written by- Ajay Bhagat

What is lyrics of the song? Source- Wikipedia 
Lyrics are words that make up a song, usually consisting of verses and choruses. The writer of lyrics is a lyricist. The words to an extended musical composition such as an opera are, however, usually known as a "libretto" and their writer, as a "librettist". The meaning of lyrics can either be explicit or implicit. Some lyrics are abstract, almost unintelligible, and, in such cases, their explication emphasizes form, articulation, meter, and symmetry of expression. Rappers can also create lyrics (often with a variation of rhyming words) that are meant to be spoken rhythmically rather than sung.

The word lyric derives via Latin lyricus from the Greek λυρικός (lurikós),[1] the adjectival form of lyre.[2] It first appeared in English in the mid-16th century in reference to the Earl of Surrey's translations of Petrarch and to his own sonnets.[3] Greek lyric poetry had been defined by the manner in which it was sung accompanied by the lyre or cithara,[4] as opposed to the chanted formal epics or the more passionate elegies accompanied by the flute. The personal nature of many of the verses of the Nine Lyric Poets led to the present sense of "lyric poetry" but the original Greek sense of "lyric poetry"—"poetry accompanied by the lyre" i.e. "words set to music"—eventually led to its use as "lyrics", first attested in Stainer and Barrett's 1876 Dictionary of Musical Terms.[5] Stainer and Barrett used the word as a singular substantive: "Lyric, poetry or blank verse intended to be set to music and sung". By the 1930s, the present use of the plurale tantum "lyrics" had begun; it has been standard since the 1950s for many writers.[1] The singular form "lyric" is still used to mean the complete words to a song by authorities such as Alec Wilder,[6] Robert Gottlieb,[7] and Stephen Sondheim.[8] However, the singular form is also commonly used to refer to a specific line (or phrase) within a song's lyrics.





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