Song : Runanubandhachya jithun padlya gathi.. ॠणानुबंधाच्या जिथून पडल्या गाठी..Singers : Pt. Kumar Gandharv and Vani Jairam ,Lyricist : Bal Kolhatkar,Music Director : Vasant desai ,Lyrics :-ऋणानुबंधांच्या जिथून पडल्या गाठीभेटीत तृष्टता मोठीत्या कातरवेळा थरथरती कधि अधरीत्या तिन्हीसांजांच्या आठवणी त्या प्रहरीकितिदा आलो, गेलो, रमलोरुसण्यावाचुनि परस्परांच्या कधी न घडल्या गोष्टीकधि तिने मनोरम रुसणेरुसण्यात उगीच ते हसणेम्हणून ते मनोहर रुसणेहसणे, रुसणे, रुसणे, हसणेहसण्यावरती रुसण्यासाठी, जन्मजन्मिच्या गाठीकधि जवळ् सुखाने बसलोदुःखात सुखाला हसलोकधि गहिवरलो, कधि धुसफुसलोसागरतीरी आठवणींनी वाळूत मारल्या रेघा,जन्मासाठी जन्म जन्मलो, जन्मात जमली ना गट्टी Marathi Lyrics :runabandhachy jitun padlya gathibheti trusthata mothitya katarveli thartharti kadhi adhari tya tinhi sanjachy aatwani tya prahari kitida aalo gelo ramalorusnywachuni parsparanchy kadhi n ghadlya gosti kadhi tine manoman rusaneruasnyat ugich te hasanemahnun te manohar hasanehasane rsuane rusane hasanehasnywarati rusnysathi janm janmichy gathi kadhi jawal sukhane basalo dukhat sukhala hasalo kadhi gahiwaralo kadhi dhusfusalo sagartiri aatwanininwalut maralya reghajanmasathi janm janmlo janmat jamali na gatii..Pandit Kumar Gandharva :-8 April 1924 – 12 January 1992), originally known as Shivaputra Siddharamayya Komkalimath was an Indian classical singer, well known for his unique vocal style and for his refusal to be bound by the tradition of any gharana. The name, Kumar Gandharva, is a title given to him when he was a child prodigy; a Gandharva is a musical spirit in Hindu mythology.Gandharva was born in Sulebhavi near Belgaum, Karnataka, India in a Kannada-speaking Lingayat family. By the age of five, he had already shown signs of a musical prodigy and first appeared on stage at the age of 10. When he was 11, his father sent him to study music under the well-known classical teacher, B.R. Deodhar. His mastery of technique and musical knowledge was so rapid that Gandharva himself was teaching at the school before he had turned 20. By his early 20s, Gandharva was seen as a star of music and was praised by critics.In the late 40s, he was stricken with tuberculosis and was told by doctors that he would never sing again. He was advised to move to the drier climate of Dewas, Madhya Pradesh for his health. For the next six years, Gandharva endured a period of illness and silence. Doctors told him that trying to sing could be fatal and that there was little hope of recovery. Stories of Gandharva in this period depict a man lying in bed and listening to the sounds of nature around him: birds, the wind, and passing street singers. They also detail how he would hum to himself, almost inaudibly. Hess speculates that this was the beginning of Gandharva's radical new conception of the nirguni bhajan, which celebrates a formless (nirguna) divinity.In 1952, streptomycin emerged as a treatment for tuberculosis, and Gandharva began to take it. Gradually, helped by excellent medical support and care from wife Bhanumati, he recovered and began singing again. However, his voice and singing style would always bear the scars of his illness: one of his lungs had been rendered useless, so he had to adapt to singing with a single lung.His first post-recovery concert took place in 1953. The illness greatly affected Gandharva's singing in later years – he was to be known for powerful short phrases and his very high voice.Gandharva also experimented with other forms of singing such as Nirguni bhajans (devotional songs), folk songs, and with both ragas and presentation, often going from fast to slow compositions in the same raga. His style of singing attracted considerable controversy. Veteran singer Mogubai Kurdikar did not consider his vilambit (slow tempo) singing interesting and his own teacher, Deodhar, criticized some aspects of Gandharva's singing, but their relationship was strained from the 1940s when Gandharva married Bhanumati. According to Pandharinath Kolhapure's book on Gandharva, Deodhar was against the match. But, the criticism mostly centered on his vilambit gayaki. His singing in faster tempos, particularly his mastery over Madhya-laya, was widely revered.Gandharva married Bhanumati Kans in 1946. She had enrolled as a student in B.R Deodhar's school, and Gandharva was assigned as her teacher. The two fell in love, got married, and moved to Dewas in 1947. Soon after the move, Gandharva was stricken with tuberculosis, but with the help of new medicines, dedicated doctors, and Bhanumati's nursing, he recovered.Gandharva's first son, Mukul Shivputra, was born in 1956. Their second son, Yashowardhan, was born in 1961 but Bhanumati died during the child-birth. Soon after her death, Gandharva married Vasundhara Shrikhande (1931–2015), another of his fellow-students at Deodhar's school. Their daughter, Kalapini Komakalimath, is a noted vocalist.