Baap Ki Kasam*Sridevi, Jeetendra, Mawaali(28-10-1983)

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Опубликовано: 2016-03-05
Продолжительность: 04:56
Full Movie:- Mawaali (English: Guardian) is a 1983 Bollywood produced by G. Hanumantha Rao by Padmalaya Studios, presented by Krishna & directed by K. Bapaiah. Starring Jeetendra, Jayapradha, Sridevi in the lead roles and music composed by Bappi Lahiri. The film is a remake of Telugu Movie Chuttalunnaru Jagartha (1980). The movie was also remade into Tamil as Pokkiri Raja (1982).
Ramesh (Jeetendra) starts managing the office of an industrialist who strongly suspects his relatives to be looting him. Ramesh finds the culprit and keeps a tight leash on everything happening in the office, thereby earning the wrath of the industrialist's relatives. Ramesh and Nisha (the industrialist's daughter Jaya Prada) initially find themselves at loggerheads, but eventually fall in love with each other. The industrialist is happy about this development until he sees Ramesh cheating on his daughter. He fires Ramesh the very same day. The industrialist is murdered and Jaya Prada also sees Ramesh in her house that same night. Ramesh is dragged to court and is shortly framed for murder. Jaya Prada is upset, and the ill-intentioned relatives start closing their net around her, forcing her to marry Shakti Kapoor (the son of two of the industrialist's relatives). In the meantime, the grief-stricken Ramesh meets another person named Gangu (also Jeetendra) in jail who looks exactly like him. Together Ramesh and Gangu plan to punish the culprits and set the record straight.
Jeetendra as Ramesh & Gangu (Duel Role)
Sridevi as Julie
Jayapradha as Nisha Verma
Kader Khan as Ajit
Prem Chopra as Julie's Father
Shakti Kapoor as Ranjit
Asrani
Iftekhar as Public Prosecutor
Shreeram Lagoo as Goyal Verma
Nirupa Roy as Ramesh's Mother
Aruna Irani as Laila
Charpai,[1] Charpaya or Charpoy (Hindi : चारपाई, Urdu, Saraiki, Punjabi, Pashto چارپائی; char "four" + paya "footed") is a traditional woven bed used in the Indian subcontinent. In some languages like in Punjabi and Saraiki, it is also called a Manjaa or Manji and in Sindhi and Saraiki it is also called a Khatt, Khaatt or Khattra while in Marathi it is called as Baaj. In Dera Ghazi Khan, the big Charpai is also called a hamacha.
It consists of a wooden frame bordering a set of knotted ropes. Traditionally the user would lie directly on top of the ropes without an intervening mattress. Its creation begins with the tying of a jee (Life knot) at one corner of the bed.
Hamacha means a big wooden cart, which are kepts at chowks and baithaks. Normally peoples sit on charpai and hamacha in the evening and on holidays. There they discuss their daily personal, social and political issues in friendly environment.
Tomb of Hazarat Sakhi Sarwar
Hazrat Syed Ahmad, also known as Sultan Sakhi Sarwar, Lakh Data, Sakhi Sultan and Lalan Wali Sarkar, was the son of Hazrat Zain ul Abedin, who migrated from Baghdad and settled in Shahkot, near Multan in the 13th century. He studied from Syed Muhammad Ishaq, known as Miran Badshah who came from Iran and settled in Lahore during the time of the Tughlaq dynasty and is buried in the courtyard of Wazir Khan Mosque in Lahore. Syed Ahmed later went to Dhaunkal, Wazirabad for further education and is also reported to visit Baghdad. Sakhi Sarwar preached Islam in Sodhra, Wazirabad. From Dhounkal, Sakhi Sarwar came to Dera Ghazi Khan and settled in Nagaha, now named after him, Sakhi Sarwar. He died at the age of 53. His shrine was built in Sulaiman Mountains, 35 kilometres (22 mi) from Dera Ghazi Khan city. It is located in a small village named Muqam. Later, Mughal king Zahir-ud-din Muhammad Babur amended his tomb. It is a unique building of Mughal architecture. Thousands of people from all over South Asia come here on the Annual Celebrations of Birth of Sakhi Sarwar in March every year.
Sir Robert Groves Sandeman, KCSI (1835–1892), Colonial British Indian officer and administrator, was the son of General Robert Turnbull Sandeman, and was born on 25 February 1835. He was educated at Perth and University of St Andrews, and joined the 33rd Bengal Infantry in 1856. When that regiment was disarmed at Phillour by General John Nicholson during the Indian Rebellion of 1857, he took part in the final capture of Lucknow as adjutant of the IInd Bengal Lancers. After the suppression of the Mutiny he was appointed to the Punjab Commission by Sir John Lawrence.

Sandeman introduced an innovative system of tribal pacification in Balochistan that was in effect from 1877 to 1947.
Robert Sandeman died at Bela, the capital of Las Bela state, on 29 January 1892, and there he lies buried under a handsome tomb.