|Hum Kisise Kum Naheen|
|Directed by||Nasir Hussain|
|Produced by||Nasir Hussain|
|Written by||Sachin Bhowmick|
|Music by||R.D. Burman|
|Edited by||Babu Lavande|
Nasir Hussain Films
|Distributed by||Nasir Hussain Films|
- Rishi Kapoor as Rajesh / 'Fake' Manjeet Kumar Dana
- Tariq Khan as Sanjay Kumar
- Kaajal Kiran as Kajal Kisharina
- Zeenat Aman as Sunita (Special Appearance)
- Amjad Khan as Saudagar Singh
- Om Shivpuri as Ram Kumar
- Murad as Rajesh's Father
- Tom Alter as Jack
- Vimal Ahuja as Ranjeet Kumar Dana
- Ajit Khan as Sunita's Father
- Bhushan Tiwari
- Sanjeev Kumar - Special Appearance
- Kamal Kapoor as Kishorilal
The story begins with a wealthy man selling his entire estate in Africa, converting it to diamonds. He carries them in a belt and takes a flight to India. On the way, he suffers a fatal heart attack in the washroom, whilst in the throes of which, he requests a co-passenger to deliver the belt with diamonds to his son, Rajesh (Rishi Kapoor), who works in Ashoka Hotel, Delhi, as a singer-dancer-entertainer. The co-passenger happens to be a rich businessman named Kishorilal (Kamal Kapoor).
Almost immediately, Kishorilal is chased by goons who are after the diamonds. He escapes them temporarily and flies to Delhi, but finds them waiting for him as he exits the airport. Running from them, he enters a cycle shed (a parking place for bicycles), stashes the belt in the toolbox of a bicycle, and hides out of sight. The bicycle belongs to Sanjay Kumar (Tariq Khan), who is unaware that his bicycle has 25 crore rupees worth of diamonds hidden in its toolbox, and rides away with the bike before Kishorilal can see who he is. Saudagar Singh (Amjad Khan) is actually the one on whose behalf those goons were after the diamonds. His plans having been thwarted as described above, Saudagar Singh and his partner Baljit Kumar Dana set a trap for Rajesh telling a false story to him about Kishorilal having kidnapped Saudagar Singh's son, Ramesh. Taken in by their story, Rajesh hatches a plot to spirit away Kishorilal's daughter, Kajal (Kajal Kiran), by pretending to be in love with her, and, once he has her in her clutches, to thereby extorting the diamonds back from Kishorilal.
The whole plot is speedy after that, with Rajesh pretending as Manjeet Kumar Dana is to fall in love with Kajal (Kajal Kiran), who is in love with her childhood love, Sanjay. There is a series of meetings between the two. A few years ago when motherless Kajal's father Kishorilal was in a deep financial crisis, Sanjay's father gave shelter to him, who has now become extremely rich. The promise of getting Sanjay and Kajol married is forgotten when Kishorilal insults them and forgets the promise that was made years previously. To unfold the plot, Sanjay becomes Manjeet's manager. Saudagar uses Manjeet to get the diamonds himself in the climax.
|Hum Kisise Kum Naheen|
|Soundtrack album by|
|Genre||Hindi Film Soundtrack|
The soundtrack was composed by R. D. Burman. It included nine original songs. The song "Kya Hua Tera Vada" won Mohd Rafi both filmfare best male playback singer and National film award. The song "Bachna Ae Haseeno" was one of the biggest chart-busters of 1977 and was the title of film produced by Yash Chopra Films in 2007.
This film was released at a time when the Swedish pop group ABBA were at the peak of their popularity all over the world, including in India. One of their songs "Honey Honey" was featured in the movie, playing in the background just before the song "Kya Hua Tera Waada" begins. The song "Mil Gaya Humko Saathi" that is sung by Kajal during the competition is heavily inspired from the ABBA smash hit song "Mamma Mia."
|"Bachna Ae Haseenon Lo Main Aa Gaya"||Kishore Kumar|
|"Aa Dil Kya Mehfil Hai Tere Kadmon Mein"||Kishore Kumar|
|"Mil Gaya, Hum Ko Saathi Mil Gaya"||Kishore Kumar, Asha Bhosle|
|"Humko To Yaara Teri Yaari, Jaan Se Pyaari"||Kishore Kumar, Asha Bhosle|
|"Hai Agar Dushman Zamana, Gham Nahin"||Mohammed Rafi, Asha Bhosle|
|"Yeh Ladka Haay Allah Kaisa Hai Deewana"||Mohammed Rafi, Asha Bhosle|
|"Kya Hua Tera Vaada, Woh Kasam, Woh Iraada"||Mohammed Rafi, Sushma Shrestha|
|"Chand Mera Dil, Chandni Ho Tum"||Mohammed Rafi|
|"Tum Kya Jaano Mohabbat Kya Hai"||R. D. Burman|
Awards and nominations
- Filmfare Award for Best Male Playback Singer - Mohammad Rafi - "Kya Hua Tera Wada"
- Filmfare Award for Best Cinematographer - Munir Khan
- Filmfare Award for Best Art Direction - Shanti Dass
- Filmfare Award for Best Music Director - R.D. Burman
- Filmfare Award for Best Lyricist - Majrooh Sultanpuri for "Kya Hua Tera Wada"
- Filmfare Award for Best Female Playback Singer - Sushma Shreshta - "Kya Hua Tera Wada"
- Filmfare Award for Best Supporting Actor - Tariq
- BoxOffice India.com Archived 12 October 2012 at the Wayback Machine
- "BLAST FROM THE PAST: Hum Kisise Kum Naheen (1977)". The Hindu. 7 March 2013.
- "IMDb: With Rauko Effects (Sorted by Popularity Ascending)". IMDb.
- "Hum Kisise Kum Naheen" – via www.imdb.com.
- Vittal, Balaji; Bhattacharjee, Anirudha (24 January 2016). "R. D. Burman: The Man, The Music". ISBN 9789350292365.
- Anantharaman, Ganesh (7 March 2013). "Bollywood Melodies: A History of the Hindi Film Song". The Hindu. ISBN 9780143063407.
- "1st Filmfare Awards 1953" (PDF).