Are you judging me?
Why am I not getting any matches?
Tinder is such an ego booster
Chitti Rajinikanth’s on Tinder!
I am writing after a two month hiatus. Of course, it’s going to be about NUS Tamil Language Society’s Sangae Muzhangu 2017. This isn’t a review. This is a personal recount of some fond memories and the usual thank-you’s and sorry’s. I am gonna jump around here and there. Bear with me.
Please don’t self-sabotage!
Here’s a note to myself. You too can take this advice if you deem it fit. Do not self-sabotage yourself. Do not reject yourself before someone rejects you. It might feel like you have successfully avoided a potential failure and the embarrassment that comes with it. What you don’t realise is that you have also avoided a potential success. I think you owe it to yourself to at least give it a shot. And if you’re going to give it a shot, might as well go all out. What are you going to lose anyway? Whatever you think you’re going to lose, isn’t even yours. What you see as yours was given to you here. It will disappear into thin air. Stop holding on too tight to them. Obviously, you already knew these(Haven’t you watched the Karnan movie?). But you failed once and you’re letting that stop you from trying again. Know this: just because it happened once doesn’t mean that it will definitely happen again. And so I took a leap of faith. I put aside my anxieties and insecurities stemming from Sangae Muzhangu 2015 auditions and went for the Sangae 2017’s cast auditions. You know what? The unimaginable happened. I got the role that I wanted. That, my kids, is how my Sangae journey began. *Special mention to Suganiah and Priya who told me as it is and gave me that encouragement to go for this.
All about the people!
Getting selected was only half the battle. Juggling Sangae rehearsals and the internship at the same time was intense to say the least. I spent just 4 or 5 hours at home on weekdays. Those hours were spent sleeping. I barely saw my family members’ faces. Thank God for Sundays! It wasn’t easy. What really pushed me through the toughest of times was actually the people. It doesn’t take a genius to figure out that this cast is a very fresh bunch. This is the first stage acting and/or Sangae Muzhangu experience for a lot of us. I believe that there’s one striking quality about this year’s cast. (Since self-praise is frowned upon, do note that I am talking about the rest of the cast excluding myself.) They are super fun, down-to-earth, and sincere. Each one of them was peculiarly unique. They made me look forward to rehearsals. Even on days where I got scolded, I knew that we were in this together and that kept me going. I would also like to apologise for the times where I was whiny and cranky owing to hunger or lack of sleep. You guys deserve an award for bearing with me. And it wasn’t just the cast. I also met some really nice people from the props, dance, ticketing and technicals teams. I don’t want to go making a list. Sometimes, all it takes to brighten up someone’s day is a smile or a just asking how’s everything going or offering them a bite of chocolate. I am glad that I was blessed with several gems who did that for me.
It wasn’t easy.
One comment that I got too often was that I don’t look like I am acting. It looked too natural and effortless. Maya is Chandralekha and Chandralekha is Maya. That’s far from the truth. I am very different from Maya. The first unmissable difference is that I am about 23 while she’s 35. Haha! Don’t mistake me! I am glad that it looked natural. I want you to know that this wasn’t something that just came easily. There’s something about acting that makes it harder. It isn’t physically strenuous. But it requires a lot of mental work. The dreaded three words, “Get into character”. I listened to Nallathor Veenai, my monologue bgm and talked to myself while walking to get into character. I avoided all human contact to completely commit myself to this. These attempts were usually futile. Towards the end, I think it worked. On the other hand, breaking out of character came easily. There was once I messed up my lines and said shit. I need to stop saying “shit”. The entire cast had to run around the room as a penalty. I remember everyone just did it without complaining. They didn’t guilt-trip me or anything. I think that’s when I felt strongly that we were one strong team. Once again, sorry guys!
Initially, I was an awkward turtle who had a very restricted body language. I didn’t know how to act. I am indebted to four people for helping me out. The first one goes out to director sir, Ganesh who taught us a lot of the basics of method acting and gave us all the freedom to change the dialogues and do what we wanted to with the character. The second one goes to our dear associate director, Sasi who gave us a lot of suggestions and went into the nitty gritty details like how I was putting my hand on Arul’s shoulder. Haha! The last two important people are Indu and Saravanan. They explained the scriptwriter’s vision and even acted out for me. So a big big thank you to y’all!
Popping and locking
I was in Indian dance in primary school and secondary school. But I was mostly doing Dappanguthu(folk dance). Even if I didn’t get selected for cast, I would have been glad to dance for Sarattu Vandi or Local boys. But I got into cast and I had to dance to Kadhal cricket. I have a special talent of irritating choreographers and P.E. teachers. I would turn right when they say left. I would do a full turn where I am supposed to do a half turn. A choreographer once wanted to throw the radio remote at me. So you can see why I was nervous about dancing. I was lucky to have Lishanth and Shiva as the choreographers. They were really cool. They never once said that we were bad. They didn’t scold us either. In fact, they said that we looked “cute”. Haha! That must have been a tough lie to say but thank you for that! Perhaps, that’s why I enjoyed doing the dance and that entire scene so much. In fact, that was my second favourite scene.
Like I said, I was in Indian dance. But I have not performed in front of a big audience. Besides, I was usually hiding at the back. Haha! I also sometimes have the problem of stuttering when I get nervous. One of the reasons I joined the cast was to overcome this issue. Of course, I didn’t tell this to anyone as it could have jeopardized my chances. Oops! Big reveal there! My stage fright was at its peak. I used to get anxious during the initial rehearsals. I am not sure when exactly it happened. But somewhere along the way I did not feel nervous. The feeling was good. Truth be told, my heart wasn’t beating very hard on both the show days. Heck, I can’t even remember much of what happened on stage. But I remember two things distinctly.
“Auntyaaa?” The moment I said this in disbelief, the entire crowd just burst out laughing. And it wasn’t just restrained titters but a nice boff. I learnt that the audience laugh at the most unexpected things. But that moment was special. I could feel the energy. It was such an exhilarating experience. I am doing a bad job at explaining how I felt at that moment. Top of the world. Well, even that doesn’t do justice but I guess you get the idea. This was my most favourite scene. Of course it was! I had a spotlight on me and I really felt for the lines. And oh the bgm!
Love scenes are hard. It was even harder since I already know Arul. He was the President when I was the Treasurer. Haha! An excellent combination, it was! Being the hopeless romantic that I am, I have devoured almost every other English romantic comedy movie. I also love Mani Ratnam and Gautam Vasudev Menon(GVM) movies. I also have an insane crush on GVM(GVM>Suriya) but I will leave that for another post. I really enjoyed doing the Arabian restaurant scene. I loved all that awkwardness in that scene. “Officerkku illaatha akkaraiyaa?” was the hardest. Maya had to put her hand on Raghavan’s lap. It shouldn’t be flirtatious but really casual. My awkward hand! The struggle was real! Haha! I think it went okay because I remember people laughing. More than that, I loved when the audience went ohhhh when Raghavan leaves and I stand there looking at the audience dejectedly. I remember that another reason I wanted to act was because I wanted to make people cry. Okay this is not crying but for them to relate to what I was feeling and go ohh was close enough. Haha! *Also special mention to the excellent calefare in this scene. Thank you to Reuben especially! You did an excellent job dropping the plates and cups. Haha! Perfect timing!
What I hated about acting in Sangae
“Micing-up” is a short process of having to put on the microphones, the battery pack. I hated the securing part where we had to stick tapes and clip it on. I dreaded it. It was especially hard with costume changes. I wish I could just act wearing one costume throughout. Unfortunately, that wasn’t an option. I also hated having to wear foundation. It was a growing hatred since my Indian dance days. Okay, it wasn’t that bad. I need to thank the costumes people for making me look good on stage. 😉 And special mention to Haripriya and Kalpana for helping me out with the saree! Thank youuu!
Love and Marriage
This year’s script made me ponder about my own love life(or the lack of it). My decisions. I have kind of given up on love and marriage. Okay not exactly. I do hope some miracle happens and I can get married to GVM or one of his characters(Read: Kaakha Kaakha Suriya). Haha! I am not sure if it’s just me. I do have crushes here and there. But nothing deep. I am fine with not getting married. What’s interesting is that seeing the alumni couples and in one instance hearing them speak to their kids(I wasn’t eavesdropping; I just happened to hear), actually made me wish that I could one day have a cute family like them too.
If you feel like someone is taking a video, they probably are. Abort mission or pose for the camera! Haha! 😛
Through this Sangae, I got to understand myself better. I got to just let go of my inhibitions and go completely crazy. I think I got too comfortable with my cast members. Btw for those asking me why I put tea bags on my eyes, this link might help answer your question.
Can’t touch this
I read the reviews. There is always going to be someone who doesn’t like what you do. The naysayers. You can’t control them. But you can control your response to them. You can choose to ignore them and keeping doing what you’re doing. But of course, you should reflect on your own work and make the neccessary improvements.
Whether or not this Sangae was a success, whether or not it was better than the previous Sangaes, whether or not it’s better than other theatre productions, it just doesn’t matter. Because what do they know. Haha! Oops. Okay no! Wait, what do I know.
Nevertheless, I am super happy to have been part of Sangae Muzhangu 2017. Just as I sometimes refer to some people by the Sangae they were involved in, I am going to be referred to as Sangae 2017 cast. That’s a label that I am going to carry with pride. This is going to be my last Sangae under the limelight. I think I will probably help out in make-up or technicals in 2019. Or I might surprise myself and come back again! 😛 Either way, I am going to make sure I come back to support the crew and shout “Kathi sollu kathari sollu, Sangae Muzhangu”!
Thanks for reading and stay curious! 🙂
It’s been 17 days since my previous post (Do read it first, before reading this). I would explain the reason for my delay at the end of this post. Haha, so read on till the end!
Do I regret going to poly or taking a diploma in accountancy? Of course not! I don’t regret it now (but I did at one point. :X). No, I didn’t get to play cards during breaks. MSN died off (together with Friendster) and I can barely remember ever using them during my poly days. Carrying around my 2.5kg-heavy laptop was such a burden, literally. The hair that I dyed golden brown was dyed back to black because I realised that I preferred black hair. Perhaps, the reasons underlying my decision to go to poly wasn’t logical at all. Poly was not all that cool. Nevertheless, in hindsight, I think it has molded me and given me a good foundation. The books that I had read and the movies that I had watched during that time guide me when I write and sometimes even in the way I lead my life. I am where I am because of that decision and I still stand by it. If I could go back in time, will I change my decision? NO!
What have I learned?
Sometimes you would think that you badly need something, but you don’t. You can exist without it. Remember, you came into his world with absolutely nothing. Sometimes, you not getting something might be the best thing that could happen to you. Maybe if I had not gotten my first choice: Accountancy, and gotten my third choice: Arts and Social Sciences, I might enjoy studying more. I don’t know. Most of my friends have completed their degree programme or are going to complete soon (before me, haha!). One is in Australia and probably getting settled there. Another is an air stewardess and flying around everywhere. Each of them is successful in their own way, doing what they want to do. It’s interesting because we used to talk about how we were probably going to go to a local uni, get the degree, work for three years in an audit firm and move on to do an accounting role or something. Only one of us is actually going to do that. Even that, I am not too sure. How our lives have turned out is all very surprising! It hasn’t always been what we wanted but it has definitely been what we needed. I haven’t figured out what I want to do yet. It’s funny because I don’t feel the pressure yet.
Some ask me why I wasted a year in poly when I could have just gone to JC. Everyone around us is trying to make it sound like life is a race and you have to finish it first so as to get the prize. There’s no prize! What is time? You have all the time in this world in your hands. We’re still young(and wild and free. Haha!) Nothing in this life is ever a waste. In movies/books, they sometimes show you some insignificant detail about the character which turns out to be an important factor in the subsequent scenes. That’s called characterisation. I learned this in my sec 1 literature class and I can still remember it. Haha! Similarly, all these experiences build your character, personality, and attitude. The most important thing is to learn, make new friends, acquire experiences, skills, and knowledge. At the same time, have some fun. Your experiences might be useful in the future. Or maybe not. But as the late Steve Jobs said, we can’t connect the dots looking forward. We can only connect the dots looking backward. We have to have some faith that the dots will connect and that you will find some meaning. Till then, keep going. Be positive!
On that note, there are three reasons for my long departure from writing.
Firstly, I have started on my internship and that drains a lot of my energy and time(of course, it should!). Secondly, (drumrolls please), I am acting in Sangae Muzhangu! I am so excited for this. My nights are taken up by Sangae rehearsals and my days are taken up by my internship so the only time I can write is during my train rides. But during my morning train rides, I am listening to and getting completely absorbed into songs and during my night train rides, I am playing Paatukku Paatu(song games) with my friends. Hence, I write during weekends and my past few weekends have been pretty packed. Thirdly, I don’t want to write too often. I need to tease a bit. Make y’all wait for a while. This is just me following the words of one of my lecturer in SP; “If you’re worth it, they will wait”. From now on, I will write when I really feel like saying something and not obligate myself to write every week. My next post will be continuing from the Anjadi Kuppeh and Kuthu songs post.
Till then, stay curious!
This post is about my polytechnic education and experiences. I think it’s the right time to write about it especially since it’s the graduation season now. Congratulations to all of you! To some, polytechnic education was just a stepping stone towards university education. To others, it could have been their greatest achievement in their life. Whichever the case, you did it and that calls for a celebration! The tears. The joy. The memories. The flood of posts on social media. The dabbing on stage before collecting the certificate. It’s all coming back to me. Not too long ago, three years to be exact, I graduated from Singapore Polytechnic with a Diploma in Accountancy. To really talk about my polytechnic experience, I think it’s important to talk about what happened before, during and after it to really give you the full picture. I have tried to write each section based on how I felt in that various periods.
Before: 4 reasons why I chose the poly route
Because it’s cool, duh!
Most of my cousins went to poly and you know when you’re young you want to grow up and be like your older cousins. Apart from that, the whole idea of carrying around your laptop to school, doing work on it, chatting on MSN during lectures and tutorials (MSN was still alive when I was in secondary school: 2007-2010), and playing card games appealed a lot to me. Also, have you seen those publicity materials of these Polytechnics? They made polytechnic life seem really cool. On top of that, the Channel 5 show, Light Years was what really made me think that poly life is cool. Also, there’s no physical education and that brings it to cool level 1000(at least for me). Haha!
Because I can wear my own clothes, dye my hair and do whatever I want.
Having been picked by my school Vice Principal and Discipline Master for my nose piercing ever since I got it done when I was in sec 2, and other minute stuff, I was tired of the whole school environment with unnecessary rules and enforcement on attire, and grooming. Why does it matter whether I wear a blue rubber band or a pink one? You just want everyone to look the same and boring. And what has my black coloured shoe lace got to do with anything? My school held spot-checks during assembly to check top-down to ensure that we were not infringing on any of these very important rules. Since I had not had the opportunity to do all these for so many years, why would I go and put myself through another 2 years of school environment. Apart from that, I didn’t want to wear those ugly uniforms. I wanted to dress up and dye my hair(which I did) a week after O’ levels was over. I was a rebel! :P(I later regretted it. I think I look better with black hair. Now, I think I need black dye with all that white hair that I am starting to have).
Most importantly, I had thrown away my secondary school uniform shortly after O’ levels was over. Even if I later changed my mind and decided that I wanted to go to a JC, the thought of being that extra girl not in her secondary school uniform made me uneasy? Okay, just disregard this. It’s just one of my impulsive move at the thought of I don’t have to go to that place anymore. Good riddance! I also liked the freedom that I could have. I could go anywhere after school and mum won’t know nor ask me what took me too long. I could just say that I was just doing project work.
Because I don’t want to put all my eggs in one basket!
Most people didn’t know this but the year that I took O’ levels I broke down. I felt so stressed and pressurised to do well and get A1s for all subjects. It doesn’t help when you have a smart elder brother who had set the bar high for you. He had already won me in PSLE, albeit by 10 points. You know that you would inevitably be compared with him. My teachers were also putting a lot of pressure too. There was so much work to do and it was never-ending. I think I stopped doing all work about 5 months before the exams. I would just sleep when I came back home and even in school but discreetly of course. Eventually I did well with distinctions in all subjects except combined humanities. But that made me think of how the work done in the four years is completely disregarded and all that people care about is that paper that you get at the end of it. It all boiled down to that one exam that I am sitting at the end of the four years. I didn’t want to put myself through that again. In poly, we would have modules so the risk is less concentrated, unlike JC which would have me write an exam at the end of the 2 years.
Because everyone asked me to go JC
A lot of people told me that if I go to poly, I can’t make it to local uni. The people who told me this said it out of concern more than a doubt of my ability. Back then, it was believed that only the top 5% of the cohort can make it to university. Going just by probability, my chances were low. It was the year 2011. SkillsFuture and the closure of JCs hadn’t occurred at that time. People were still going gaga over getting a degree, particularly from a local uni. They did make sense but since young whenever someone said that I cannot do something, I try my best to prove them wrong. Like how Bruno Mars would sing: I sang,
“DON’T BELIEVE ME JUST WATCH!”
Wait, the song didn’t exist then. But you get the idea. I just was rebellious. I always liked underdogs especially after watching Rocky haha! I think that I am one too! I went to neighbourhood primary and secondary school. I did pretty well in my O’ levels and I wanted to prove everyone that you can take the poly route and still make it to local uni and enrol in the course of your choice. Of course, I could have just gone to a JC and reached that same place. But that would be boring and where’s the challenge?
While I liked dressing up to school and having all that great food options(SP had 6 canteens, McDonald’s, KFC, Subway, Burger King, Starbucks, when I was studying there. I am not sure if that’s still the case.), I did not really enjoy my time there initially. I had chosen to go to SP Accountancy together with one of my friends but we were placed in different classes and rarely got a chance to see each other. The rest of my sec sch clique had gone to NYP. During the initial phase, I really missed them. On top of that, I hated the 1-hour long train rides to school. I liked the freedom but I missed the way the teachers connected really well with me. But of course, there were a couple of lecturers and tutors whom I was personally close to. I hated that the number of public holidays(no school days) had drastically decreased. Sigh. Based on the NUS Indicative Grade Profile then, I had to get 3.87 to make it to NUS Accountancy. My GPA in my first semester was 3.714. I remember so clearly because I was that affected by it. While I had confidently made the decision to study in poly, I was suddenly questioning whether I had made the right decision. Perhaps, everyone else was right. I should have gone to JC. Most people do the opposite(JC to Poly), but I was considering transferring out to JC. But after talking to my parents and some people, I stood by my decision and completed my 3 years.
However, by my third year, having gone on an internship and with the passing of my grandmother, I think my perspectives had changed drastically. I started appreciating what I have more. I realised that I had three very good friends(who also were great project mates). They are Julia, Man Ping and Yi Shen. Haha, I sound like I am revealing the winners for some award show. They had made my poly life more bearable. The train rides back home. The lunch chats at Foodcourt 6. I also had another awesome friend, Sharmila. While I was so fixated on achieving that GPA to make it to uni and only involved in one or two activities outside of school, Sharmila was involved in so many CCAs. She was the lively and carefree one who was both extremely fluent in Tamil and English. The only person I could have good conversations in Tamil. I don’t know what I would have done without her.
Apart from the people, another thing that made me enjoy my poly journey was the library. The Hilltop Library was my favourite place in SP. They had all the good books which were always on loan in the NLB Libraries. I remember devouring so many books when I was studying there. It was my escape from reality. Whether or not I had my lecture notes, I always had a book in my bag. Apart from that, I also borrowed and watched so many movies(mostly of the Romantic Comedy genre). I think that’s when I started seeing how much I loved words, drama and movies.
I can’t possibly talk about my polytechnic experience without talking about academics right. Haha! Honestly, my favourite modules weren’t accounting modules. That shouldn’t come as a shock since I talked about how I didn’t like accounting much in my first post. One of my favourite modules was called Personal Effectiveness Skills for Accountants. It’s prety cool because among other things, I learnt how to deliver a TED talk and…. Make-up! I loved it! Haha! Other modules which I thoroughly enjoyed are part of the General Education series. These modules are pretty much the poly version of General Paper. Assessment for this modules was mainly conducted through projects and reflective journals. I learnt so much about issues affecting Singapore and the world. Things that I had been completely oblivious about. I also started thinking critically and developed a sense of empathy too. I know there were people who hated it but I think I enjoyed these modules the most.
To be continued… (This post is going too long. Will continue on the After in the next post.)
Thank you for reading. And stay curious! 😉
This is going to be a really light-hearted post with completely no purpose. Or maybe there is a subtle purpose. It’s actually a lead up to another post but I don’t want to spoil too much for you. Anjadi kuppeh aka Anjack according to Urban Dictionary refers to Tamil male gangsters. From my conversations with expert analysts(I am just referring to my fellow Indians), I hear that back in those days, Tamil male gangsters used to hang out in a place like void deck kind of place which was of five foot(literal translation for Anjadi) height. Kuppeh means rubbish in Tamil. Hence, the word was born to describe these group of gangsters. I am not sure how true that is. But it does make some sense. I am in no way supportive of gangsters and what they do- whatever the race. But the word Anjadi Kuppeh is now commonly used to describe people who engage in a schedule of some things that characterise the new “Anjadis”(but they might not necessarily be gangsters) as stated below:
- Smokes and/or drinks regularly
- Hangs out at the void deck or coffee shop regularly
- Clubs regularly
- Has tattoo(s)
- Has multiple piercings
- Wears coloured contact lenses(especially in blue, or grey)
- Has hair dyed in striking colours
- Sports a “tail” hairstyle
- Member of dance groups(not very common now)/Urumi melam groups
- Plays soccer
- Makes remixes of songs and by virtue of just that becomes a DJ XXX
- Wears bling-bling earrings
- Wears floating caps
- Wears skinny pants
- Wears sunglasses for the head and never for the eyes(even at night)
- Listens to Kuthu songs
- Uses words like “sarakku”, “mootai”, “billa billa XXX”, “makkal”, “paaru”, “jokaa”, “jumpah”, “machi”, “mike”, “ponna”, etc.
- Member of Indian Cultural Society/Group in polytechnic
- Has a Facebook name with a fictitious last name(E.g. RealName OnliHysGurl)
Obviously, these are generalisations and not every Anjadi does all of the above. And obviously, not everyone who does even one of this is an Anjadi. I DON’T SUPPORT SUCH STEREOTYPES! But that’s how people are being labelled. Sometimes, these people are also described as “Typical Indians” and a negative connotation is attached to that label. Sometimes, they say Pakka Tamilachi or Tamilan to refer to these Typical Indians too. To be honest, the labelling doesn’t affect me much because I don’t engage in most of the activities except two of it. I shall write about one of it: Listening to Kuthu songs. I love Kuthu songs and I can’t stop myself from dancing to it whenever I hear them. There I said it! I think being in Indian Dance in Sembawang primary school and Yishun secondary school where we danced a lot of folk dance(a nice term for Kuthu dance) was where my love for Kuthu songs began. I think hearing my dad and uncle play the beat of some Kuthu song on the steering wheel of the car when it gets played on the radio are other instances where my love for Kuthu songs continued. But I am so tired of getting judged for listening to them by people who only like AR Rahman songs or English and Hindi songs. Oh God! I have recently learned that I am not alone. There are some others in uni who love Kuthu songs secretly. Kuppeh songs(as what one of my friends called them; literally means rubbish) are a guilty pleasure for us. Hence, here’s a listicle of 15 Kuthu songs that I love. Recently, I started doing a daily routine of Kuthu Therapy to just loosen up a bit. It’s really cool. Go to your room, lock the door, play one of the songs below and dance. Yes, I am pretty sure you would not be able to control yourself when you start listening to all these. Don’t listen to the lyrics. Just listen to the beat. Lol.
1. Kolusu Kadai Orathile(~1980s) by Vijalakshmi Navaneetakrishnan
This is a classic. It turns out that this song is not from a movie. It’s just an authentic Tamil folk song. Yet it has reached so many people and has even sparked off another Malaysian song by the name of Kolusu Shop. The highlight of this song is the Jing-chak! Haha!
2. Maanguyilae Poonguiyilae from Karagaatakkaran(1989) Music: Ilaiyaraaja
3. Vethala Potta from Amaran(1992) Music: Adhityan
4. Mocha Kotta Pallazhagi from Ulavaali(1994) Music: Sirpy
5. Otha Roobayun Tharen from Naattu Purapaatu(1996) Music: Ilaiyaraaja
6. Kanangathey Meenu from Adimai Changli(1997) Music: Deva
7. Kaasu Mela from Kaathala Kaathala(1998) Music: Karthik Raja
8. Aalana Naal Muthalaa from Kaathal Kavithai(1998) Music: Ilaiyaraaja
9. Kaathu Posaposanga from Ethirum Puthirum(1999) Music: Vidyasagar
10. Oothikinu Kadichikavaa from Ninaivirukkum Varai(1999) Music: Deva
11. Malai Malai from Chocolate(2001) Music: Deva
12. Variya from Pudhupettai(2006) Music: Yuvan Shankar Raja
13. Kathala Kannala from Anjathey(2008) Music: Sundar c Babu
14. Madura Kulunga from Subramaniapuram(2008) Music: James Vasanthan
15. Makka Kalanguthappa from
Dharmadurai(2016) Music: Yuvan Shankar Raja
I hope you enjoy dancing/listening to these songs.