“The truly creative mind in any field is no more than this: A human creature born, very sensitive. To them... a touch is a blow, a sound is a noise, a misfortune is a tragedy, a joy is an ecstasy, a friend is a lover, a lover is a god, and failure is a another step towards success.
Add to this delicate organism the overpowering necessity to create, create, and create -- so that without the creating of music or poetry or books or buildings or something of meaning, their very breath is cut off...
They must create, must pour out creation. By some strange, unknown, inward urgency they are not really alive unless they are creating.”
Kiran Malik has a great inclination towards art and creativity, along with her specialization in Science. Her unconditional love for animals has motivated her to giving selfless services to animals of all categories, especially stray animals.
“Animal lovers are a special breed of humans, generous of spirit, full of empathy, perhaps a little prone to sentimentality and with hearts as big as a cloudless sky”
She is also an artist who paints and sells her paintings for the welfare of animals.
She is a poet, lyric writer and a song composer, who has written poetries, gazal, nazm and songs in Hindi and Punjabi which include sad, romantic, cabarets and devotional (duets and solos). Her creativity has been made more melodious with the music designs of her cousin, Naveen Swami who is an excellent music director and singer himself. Together they have created a large number of melodious songs, which include devotional songs, filled with spiritualism and mysticism that could take the listener to a higher level of spirituality which is independent of the mind and senses. This creation has the capacity to rock the Music Industry and would be remembered for years to come. Together they have worked on all types of songs which are in need of exposure.
She is a staunch believer of the quote by Somerset Maugham that :
'The art of writing is to explain the complications of the human soul with the simplicity that can be universally understood.'