Sanjay Dutt : Do you know best about Sanjay Dutt ? 5/5 (5)

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Sanjay Dutt full name is Sanjay Balraj Dutt (born 29 July 1959) is an Indian actor and film producer who works in Hindi films. He is the recipient of several awards, including two Filmfare Awards and three Screen Awards. Dutt has appeared in 187 films, ranging from romance to comedy genres, but is usually type casted in roles of criminals, gangsters and police officers in drama and action films. The media refer to him as “Deadly Dutt” for his portrayals of such characters.

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Sanjay Dutt

Sanjay Dutt
BornSanjay Balraj Dutt
29 July 1959 (age 59)
Bombay, Bombay State, India (now Mumbai, Maharastra, India)
EducationThe Lawrence School, Sanawar
OccupationActorFilm producer
Years active1981–present
Spouse(s)Richa Sharma
(m. 1987; died 1996)
Rhea Pillai
(m. 1998; div. 2008)
Manyata Dutt
(m. 2008)
Children3
Parent(s)Sunil Dutt
Nargis Dutt

The son of actors Sunil Dutt and Nargis, Dutt made his acting debut in Rocky (1981), which was directed by his father. The crime thriller Naam (1985) proved to be a turning point in his career, which was followed by a series of commercially successful films in that decade, including Jeete Hain Shaan Se (1988), Mardon Wali Baat (1988), Ilaaka (1989), Hum Bhi Insaan Hain (1989) and Kanoon Apna Apna(1989). He earned nominations for the Filmfare Award for Best Actor for Saajan (1991) and Khalnayak (1993).

Dutt earned his first Best Actor at the ceremony for playing a common man-turned-gangster in Vaastav: The Reality (1999). Along with Vaastav: The Reality, he also won accolades for playing an army officer in Mission Kashmir (2001), a soft-hearted goofy gangster in Munna Bhai M.B.B.S. (2003) and its sequel Lage Raho Munna Bhai (2006).

Dutt was arrested under the Terrorist and Disruptive Activities (Prevention) Act in 1993. Charges of terrorism were dropped but he was convicted of illegal possession of weapons. After serving his sentence with good behaviour and conduct, he was released in 2016.

Dutt’s life receives considerable media coverage in India, and in 2018, Sanju, a biopic based on his life (which also saw a special appearance by him), was released to positive reviews and emerged as one of the highest-grossers of Indian cinema.

Sanjay Dutt Early Life

Dutt was born to cinema actors Sunil Dutt and Nargis. He has two sisters, Priya Dutt and Namrata Dutt. His mother died in 1981, shortly before his debut film’s premiere; her death is cited as the instigator of his drug abuse. As a child actor, Dutt appeared briefly as a qawali singer in the 1972 film Reshma Aur Shera, which starred his father.

Personal life of Sanjay Dutt

Sanjay Dutt Latest Photo

Dutt married actress Richa Sharma in 1987. She died of a brain tumour in 1996. The couple have a daughter, Trishala, born in 1988, who lives in the United States with her maternal grandparents. Dutt’s second marriage was to air-hostess-turned-model Rhea Pillai in February 1998. 

The divorce finalised in 2008. Dutt married Manyata (born Dilnawaz Sheikh) first registered in Goa in 2008 and then, in a Hindu ceremony in Mumbai, after two years of dating.[ On 21 October 2010, he became a father to twins, a boy and a girl.[He is a devout Shaiva Hindu who has read holy scriptures and theological works.

Bombay (now Mumbai) suffered a series of serial bombings in 1993. Dutt was among several people associated with Bollywood who were accused of involvement. It was alleged that Dutt accepted a delivery of weapons at his house from Abu Salem and co-accused Riyaz Siddiqui, who had also been implicated in relation to the Mumbai blasts.

It was claimed that the weapons formed a part of a large consignment of arms connected to the terrorists. Dutt, however, in his confession stated that he took only one Type-56 from the producers of his movie Sanam, for his own family protection. It has also been reported that Sanjay Dutt’s father Sunil Dutt’s political rivalry caused Sanjay Dutt’s conviction.[

In April 1993, he was arrested under the provisions of the Terrorist and Disruptive Activities (Prevention) Act (TADA). Dutt was granted bail by the Supreme Court of India on 5 May 1993; however, on July 4, 1994 his bail was cancelled and he was re-arrested. On October 16, 1995 he was granted bail. 

Abdul Qayyum Abdul Karim Shaikh, who was thought to be a close aide of the terrorists’ ringleader, Dawood Ibrahim, was arrested. Dutt had given Qayuum’s name to the police when confessing to arms possession, saying that in September 1992 he had bought a pistol from Qayuum in Dubai.

On 31 July 2007, Dutt was cleared of the charges relating to the Mumbai blast; however, the TADA court sentenced Dutt to six years’ rigorous imprisonment under Arms act for illegal possession of weapons.

According to The Guardian, “The actor claimed he feared for his life after the notorious ‘Black Friday’ bombings, which were allegedly staged by Mumbai’s Muslim-dominated mafia in retaliation for deadly Hindu-Muslim clashes a few months earlier. But the judge rejected this defence and also refused bail.” Dutt was returned to jail at Arthur Road and soon after moved to the Yerawada Central Jail in Pune.

Dutt appealed against the sentence  and was granted interim bail on 20 August 2007 until such time as the TADA court provided him with a copy of its judgement. On 22 October 2007 Dutt was back in jail but again applied for bail. On 27 November 2007, Dutt was granted bail by the Supreme Court. On 21 March 2013 the Supreme Court upheld the verdict but shortened the sentence to five years’ imprisonment. Dutt was given a month to surrender before the authorities.

Dutt has said that “I am not a politician but I belong to a political family.” He was persuaded by a close friend to contest the 2009 Lok Sabha elections as a candidate for the Samajwadi Party, but withdrew when the court refused to suspend his conviction. 

He was then appointed General Secretary of the Samajwadi Party, leaving that post in December 2010.In March 2013 the Supreme Court upheld Dutt’s five-year sentence, 18 months of which he already spent in jail during the trial. He was given four weeks to surrender to the authorities, the court having refused to release him on probation due to the severity of the offence.

On 10 May, the Supreme Court rejected Dutt’s review petition for the reconsideration of his conviction and asked him to surrender on the stipulated date. on 14 May, Dutt withdrew the mercy plea and surrendered to the Mumbai Police on 16 May 2013.

Just before the surrender, the Mumbai jail authority got an anonymous letter threatening Dutt’s life. Dutt filed an appeal to allow him to surrender before entering Yerwada Central Jail. Later, Dutt withdrew this request too.

He was paroled from 21 December 2013. The parole was extended three times until March 2014, raising concern in Bombay High Court and a proposal from the Government of Maharashtra to amend the law of parole.

He returned to Yerwada Central Jail after his parole ended. Dutt was out on a two weeks’ furlough granted by the Yerwada Central Jail authorities on 24 December. He was subsequently incarcerated in Yerwada Central Jail, to complete his jail term. He was released from there on 25 February 2016 after serving his sentence.

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