Armaan Malik has been holding himself occupied creating new music and has over a 100 songs prepared for launch. Nevertheless, the singer admits that he’s procrastinating to make them excellent earlier than hitting the discharge button. “My fans would actually want to hear all of those 100 songs that are sitting in my laptop. But we are not going to put them out until they are perfect,” says Malik.
The Chale Aana and jab Tak hitmaker says that there’s at all times this stress to remain related within the music business and keep contemporary within the minds of individuals. “And that can only happen when we release music frequently. But, this process becomes extremely tough because we’re always on a lookout for ways to make their work perfect before releasing it,” notes the 27-year-old.
As artistes, says Malik, one has to maintain upgrading and renewing themselves yearly or each six months and with each new track they launch. “Not everyone has their peaks every year, there would be phases that are low, dull and then next year will be really shining for you. Although it’s not easy to stay at it throughout, we need to keep learning and soaking in as much as we can along the way,” he explains.
That being mentioned, Malik has discovered a approach to keep related over these years by working in a number of language industries, from Bengali, Telugu, Marathi, Tamil, Gujarati, Malayalam to Kannada. Nevertheless, that additionally comes with its personal challenges, like deciding the playlist for dwell exhibits particularly areas.
“I sing songs in so many different languages; I genuinely do not know which song has reached out to what set of audience and has become famous. For instance, when I perform in Delhi, I usually sing Punjabi songs to bring that North Indian flavour,” he says and is fast to share an incident: “I did a show in the capital recently and the crowd was chanting ButtaBomma ButtaBomma. It’s a Telugu song of mine. And never in my wildest dreams would I ever think to include that in a Delhi setlist. So, as an artiste, it’s very difficult to figure these things that what will audiences like.”
Speaking about how a musicians have to attach with the audiences on a special degree whereas doing a dwell present, Malik shares how his crew, his band is at all times on their toes as he usually modifications the setlist in between a dwell act.
“After a couple of songs, when I see the audience, I immediately gauge their energy. Are they wanting to listen to more love songs? Or are they actually in the mood for dance? Sometimes, I cut short my set or shuffle the order of songs, so I can tune in to what the live audience is feeling in that moment. It’s definitely a very tricky thing, but that’s the exciting part, because these are the things you can’t predict,” he ends.