Screengrab from @SomdevD
- Somdev Devvarman shared a soulful rendition on crisis times on social media
- The Covid-19 pandemic has led to more than 25,000 fatalities worldwide as of March 27
- The global sporting calendar has taken a big hit due to Covid-19 crisis
The Covid-19 pandemic has brought the world to a standstill. Countries across the globe are battling the spread of the novel coronavirus by imposing lockdowns, closing borders as normalcy has taken a hit.
When social distancing has become the norm in times of uncertainty, considering the novel nature of the virus, the Covid-19 has led to a huge health scare.
And former Indian tennis player Somdev Devvarman has come up with a song that describes the uncertain times in the world.
"If I was stuck in an apocalypse, what would I do" the song begins as Devvarman wonders how priorities change in the time of crisis.
From discussing how little things that did bother people in the past cease to do so anymore to shedding light on how the human race can come together, Devvarman's soulful rendition is something that can't be missed during the Covid-19 crisis.
Devvarman took to social media to share the 2-minute long song that is being appreciated by his followers.
Just a tiny song I wrote about being stuck in an apocalypse pic.twitter.com/x0lJsvafm2Somdev Devvarman (@SomdevD) March 27, 2020
Several artists across the globe have done their bit in helping reflect the unprecedented emotions in the wake of Covid-19 pandemic.
Earlier, New Zealand cricketer Ish Sodhi came up with a song, albeit a light-hearted attempt at describing his time in self-isolation.
"Coronavirus, please don't get me today. Coronavirus, I still got cricket to play. I know what Covid-19 is, I am sick of hearing your name on my TV screen," Sodhi's song goes.
"Isolate with me, it's not what it may seem. Avoid the 6 symptoms of Covid-19 Covid, what's the matter with you? I heard you walk around the skies as the bad**s flu."
The Covid-19 pandemic, which according to the World Health Organisation is accelerating, has led more than 25,000 deaths and over 550,000 people have been infected by the virus as on March 27.