Madhumati is a 1958 Indian paranormal romance film directed and produced by Bimal Roy, and written by Ritwik Ghatak and Rajinder Singh Bedi. The film stars Dilip Kumar and Vyjayantimala in the lead roles, with Pran and Johnny Walker in supporting roles. The plot focuses on Anand, a modern man who falls in love with a tribal woman named Madhumati. They are unable to have a relationship during their lifetimes and are reincarnated.

Theatrical poster
Directed byBimal Roy
Produced byBimal Roy Productions
Screenplay byRitwik Ghatak
Story byRitwik Ghatak
StarringDilip Kumar
Johnny Walker
Music bySalil Choudhury
CinematographyDilip Gupta
Edited byHrishikesh Mukherjee
Bimal Roy Productions
Release date
  • September 12, 1958 (1958-09-12)
Running time
166 minutes[1]
Box officeest.40 million

Madhumati was filmed in various Indian locations, including Ranikhet, Ghorakhal, Vaitarna Dam and Aarey Milk Colony. The soundtrack album was composed by Salil Chowdhury and the lyrics were written by Shailendra. The film was released on 12 September 1958. It earned ₹40 million in India and became the highest-grossing Indian film of the year, and one of the most commercially successful and influential Indian films of all time. It received positive reviews from critics, who praised the soundtrack and the acting of the lead actors.

Madhumati was one of the earliest films to deal with reincarnation, and was described by analysts as a potboiler that has a gothic and noir feel to it. It inspired later regional and international films that have reincarnation-based themes. It won nine Filmfare Awards; including Best Film, Best Director, Best Music Director, Best Female Playback Singer, Best Dialogue, Best Art Direction and Best Cinematographer—the most awards for a single film at that time. It also won the National Film Award for Best Feature Film in Hindi.


On a stormy night, engineer Devinder drives down a hill road with his friend to fetch his wife and child from a railway station. A landslide blocks their path and the friends take shelter in an old mansion. Devinder finds the house uncannily familiar. In the large front room, he finds an old portrait, which he recognises. His friend and the old caretaker join him and Devinder, amid flashes of memory from another life, sits down to tell his story while the storm rages outside.

Anand is the new manager of Shyamnagar Timber Estate. An artist in his spare time, he roamed the hills and fell in love with Madhumati, a tribal woman whose songs have haunted him from a distance. Anand's employer, Raja Ugranarain is a ruthless, arrogant man; Anand, who refuses to bend down to him like others, incurs his wrath. Anand has enemies among his staff; he is sent away on an errand and returns to find that Madhumati has disappeared. He learns that she has been taken to Ugranarain and confronts him, but Ugranarain's men beat him unconscious. While the men are taking Anand's body out of the palace, they meet Madhumati's father, who had to fight to stop his own daughter's death. He had won, but died on the road, while Charandas hides and takes Anand's body to a hospital.

Anand's life is saved but his mind wanders. One day, he meets a woman who looks exactly like Madhumati. She says she is Madhvi but Anand refuses to believe her; her companions beat him when he tries to plead with her. Madhvi finds a sketch of Madhumati and realises he was speaking the truth. She takes the sketch and learns his story. Meanwhile, Anand is haunted by the spirit of Madhumati, who tells him Ugranarain is responsible for her death. He appeals to Madhvi, who agrees to pose as Madhumati before Ugranarain and make him confess to being responsible for her death.

Returning to Ugranarain's palace, Anand asks permission to paint a portrait of him, which he does the next evening. At the stroke of eight, Ugranarain sees Madhvi posing as Madhumati in front of him. Ugranarain is shaken; he confesses his part in her death and is arrested by police waiting outside the room. Anand realises the questions Madhvi asked Ugranarain, such as Madhumati 's burial place, were things she could not have known; even Anand did not know. Madhvi smiles and moves towards the stairs. The real Madhvi, dressed as Madhumati, then rushes into the room. She is late because her car broke down on the way. Anand realises he saw Madhumati's ghost, not Madhvi. He runs to the terrace, where the ghost beckons to him. Madhumati had fallen from the same terrace, trying to escape Ugranarain. Anand follows the ghost and falls to his death.

After telling the story of Anand and Madhumati, Devinder receives news that the train in which his wife was travelling has met with an accident. The road is cleared and they rush to the station. Devinder's wife, Radha appears unhurt, with their baby.



Bengali filmmaker Bimal Roy's 1955 film Devdas was commercially unsuccessful, jeopardising his company Bimal Roy Productions; he needed a commercial success to survive.[5] The story of Madhumati was written by the Bengali filmmaker Ritwik Ghatak. He shared the story with Roy, who immediately liked it and started developing the film with Debu Sen as the assistant director.[6] The dialogues were written by Rajinder Singh Bedi in the Urdu script.[4][2][3] Manohari Singh was selected for composing the film's music after Roy heard him playing in Kolkata.[6]

Roy had previously signed Vyajanthimala and Dilip Kumar for two films. The first, Devdas, based on the eponymous novel,[6] received much critical acclaim and a National Film Award for Best Feature Film in Hindi despite being commercially unsuccessful.[5] Kumar and Vyajanthimala were selected to play the lead roles in Madhumati. The former was eager to work again with Roy after their previous film Devdas and accepted the role.[7] Vyjayanthimala agreed to work on the film after learning that Pran was a part of the cast.[8]

Unlike other films noir, which were mostly filmed indoors, Roy decided to film Madhumati outdoors and at a hill station. It had a six-week schedule at a location in Ranikhet, Nainital.[6] Some scenes were filmed in Ghorakhal near Nainital.[7] When the negatives were developed, most of the footage was found to be fogged. Since a reshoot in far-away Uttarakhand was not possible, sets were created near Vaitarna Dam, Igatpuri.[6][9] The art direction team, led by Sudhendu Roy, created fake pine trees, which were planted to match the location in Nainital.[6] A large part of the film was filmed in Aarey Milk Colony, a small forested area in Mumbai. A scene in which Dilip Kumar looks for Vyjayanthimala in the woods was filmed in Igatpuri.[6] The foggy effect was recreated using gas bombs.[6] The costumes of the film were designed by Yadugiri Devi, Vyjayanthimala's mother; these were later approved by the art director Sudhendu Roy. Vyjayanthimala wore silver jewellery from her personal collection in the film.[10] The actress had also hurt her foot while dancing.[11][12]

Due to Madhumati's extensive outdoor shooting, the film went over budget by 8.1 million,[5][10] adding to the troubles of Bimal Roy Productions, which organised a film preview and lunch for the distributors. Roy told them about the company's financial problems and that he had decided to forego 70,000 of his director's fee to make up for the loss. All of the distributors pitched in with money and made up for the deficit.[5][10]


Film critics and academics have analysed Madhumati in several ways. In the book The Woman Who Pretended to Be Who She Was: Myths of Self-Imitation, Indologist Wendy Doniger said reviewers of the late 1950s had described the film's theme as "a conventional plot, a typical Hindi [f]ilm [p]otboiler, in which the hero experiences a sense of déjà vu leading to his flashback of a former life".[13] In the book Bollywood Cinema: Temples of Desire, Vijay Mishra states that the film has a "gothic noir" feel. According to Mishra, there is a more direct relationship between rebirth, spirits and ghosts, which naturalises the Indian gothic.[14]

Analysts from the University of Iowa compare the initial meeting of the main characters, stating that it resembles the meeting in Raj Kapoor's film Ram Teri Ganga Maili (1984), where the woman "stands in for nature and unspoiled folk tradition and the villain for exploitative (capitalist) culture, with the hero as intermediary".[2] They also write, "Anand's own egalitarian progressivism, coupled with his sympathy for Madhumati and her family, soon sets him on a collision course with the Raja, who takes revenge through a malevolent scheme".[2]

According to Jayson Beaster-Jones and Natalie Sarrazin, Madhumati was one of the first Hindi films to use the now-common "narrative of the plain-based hero entering the mountains and being seduced by a tribal girl."[15] Rajadhyaksha said the imagery is similar to that of the film Ajantrik (1957), writing that Madhumati links "the beautiful Madhumati with nature and tribal cultures beyond the grasp of capitalist appropriation".[16] Film critic Bharati Pradhan said Madhumati stepped away from "the standard Roy themes of social realism as seen in his Do Bigha Zameen (1953), Biraj Bahu (1954) and Devdas (1955)".[17]


Soundtrack album by
Released14 March 1958
GenreFeature Film Soundtrack
ProducerBimal Roy Productions

The Madhumati soundtrack features eleven songs composed by Salil Chowdhury. Shailendra wrote the lyrics and Mukesh, Lata Mangeshkar, Manna Dey, Mohammed Rafi, Mubarak Begum, Asha Bhosle, Sabita Chowdhury, Ghulam Mohammed and Dwijen Mukhopadhyay provided the vocals.[18] The music was composed before the lyrics were written.[19] Folk music sung in tea gardens of Assam was used in the soundtrack and Hungarian folk music was used for the song "Dil Tadap Tadap Ke Kah Raha Hai",[20][19] which was adapted from the 18th century Silesian song "Szla Dzieweczka do Gajeczka".[21] The song "Aaj Re Pardesi" was adapted from the background score of Jagte Raho (1956).[19] Dinesh Raheja, writing for, said, "The music and the tonal correctness of the performances hold us in thrall".[22]

The soundtrack of Madhumati became the best-selling Bollywood soundtrack of 1958.[23] Salil Chowdhury won his first Filmfare Award for Best Music Director.[24] Suhana safar aur yeh mausam haseen is one of the most popular songs by recording artist Mukesh and is regularly played at dandiya functions.[22][25]

Original tracklist[18]
1."Dil Tadap Tadap Ke Kah Raha"Mukesh, Lata Mangeshkar03:27
2."Suhana Safar Aur Yeh Mausam"Mukesh03:49
3."Aaja Re Pardesi"Lata Mangeshkar04:30
4."Chadh Gayo Papi Bichhua"Lata Mangeshkar, Manna Dey05:54
5."Ghadi Ghadi Mera Dil Dhadke"Lata Mangeshkar03:12
6."Toote Huye Khwabon Ne"Mohammad Rafi03:18
7."Zulmi Sang Ankh Ladi Re"Lata Mangeshkar03:27
8."Ham Haal E Dil Sunaenge"Mubarak Begum03:25
9."Kancha Le Kanchi Lai Lajo"Asha Bhosle, Sabita Chowdhury, Ghulam Mohammad03:24
10."Tan Jale Man Jalta Rahe"Dwijen Mukhopadhyay03:22
11."Jangal Mein Mor Nacha"Mohammad Rafi03:08


Madhumati had its premiere at the Roxy Cinema near Opera House, Mumbai on 12 September 1958; the film received wide commercial success and helped Bimal Roy Productions recover its losses.[5][6] It became the first Indian film to be released abroad after its release in the Karlovy Vary International Film Festival Theatre in Czechoslovakia.[26] According to Gowri Ramnarayan of The Hindu, "Dilip Kumar faced the camera, while Soviet actress Tatyana Konjuchova, switched on the camera. Polish actress Barbara Polonska acted as clapper-boy."[26] On 18 April 2010, the film was screened at the South Indian Film Chamber Theatre for the Dignity Film Festival held in Chennai; other films also screened included Kadhalikka Neramillai (1964), Server Sundaram (1964), Anbe Vaa (1966) and Thillana Mohanambal (1968).[27][28]

Box office

Madhumati was the highest-grossing Indian film of 1958.[29] It grossed 4 crore ($8.4 million),[29][30] including a nett of 2 crore.[29] Adjusted for inflation, its gross was equivalent to $73 million (478 crore) in 2016.[31][32]

Critical reception

Writing for, Dinesh Raheja noted how Madhumati "beguile[s] the senses" while describing it as "the grandmother of such famous reincarnation films Milan, Mehbooba, Karz, Karan Arjun, Kudrat and Janam Janam".[22] Writing for Filmfare, Meghna Gulzar calls Madhumati "poetry in black and white" and praises Roy, writing "the songs and their picturisation – Bimalda's mastery exudes in every frame". She described the song Aaja re pardesi as "mysterious and melancholic".[33] According to Philip Lutgendorf of The University of Iowa, the film sustains its suspense even with the flashback-within-the-flashback frame story, has socio-realistic themes, and is similar to the Alfred Hitchcock films Rebecca (1940) and Vertigo (1958). Lutgendorf praised Kumar's and Vyajanthimala's acting, and said, "Kumar gives an appropriately haunted performance as the two incarnations of [Devinder]/Anand, and Vyjayanthimala is alternately earthy and ethereal in the various permutations of the title character".[2]

Vijay Lokapally from The Hindu praises Chowdhury's music, calling it the "soul of the move" and "enchanting and timeless".[34] Writing for, Karan Bali commended Roy's ability to "recreate just the right mood and ambiance", especially praising few scenes as "luscious romantic interludes outdoors or the swinging chandeliers", "dark shadows within the haveli" and "several documentary like establishing shots".[35] Bali's view is shared by Manisha Lakhe of Daily News and Analysis, who wrote, "Bimal Roy's masterstrokes are evident when you watch the long shadows of trees falling on that stone with fascination".[36]


Madhumati held the record for the most awards (nine) received by a film at the Filmfare Awards for 37 years, until the release of Dilwale Dulhania Le Jayenge, which won ten awards.[17] Since its release it had multiple screenings at the tenth Bite The Mango Film Festival (2004), the fourth Pune International Film Festival (2006) and the Toronto International Film Festival (2011).[37][38][39][40]

Awards and nominations for Madhumati
Awards Category Nominee Result Ref(s)
Academy Award India's official submission for Best Foreign Language Film Bimal Roy Not Nominated [41]
6th National Film Awards Best Feature Film in Hindi Won [42]
6th Filmfare Awards Best Film [43]
Best Director
Best Actor Dilip Kumar Nominated [44]
Best Actress Vyjayanthimala
Best Supporting Actor Johnny Walker Won [43]
Best Music Director Salil Chowdhury
Best Female Playback Singer Lata Mangeshkar
Best Story Ritwik Ghatak Nominated [44]
Best Dialogue Rajinder Singh Bedi Won [43]
Best Art Direction Sudhendu Roy
Best Cinematographer Dilip Gupta
Best Editing Hrishikesh Mukherjee



Madhumati became a source of inspiration for many later works dealing with reincarnation in Indian cinema, Indian television, and perhaps world cinema. According to Javed Akhtar, Madhumati is one among the top three or four romantic films ever made in Hindi cinema. He was quoted by Akshay Manwani of Daily News and Analysis as saying, "Even after Bimal Roy's death, Madhumati's success provided for his family. The earning from this film continue[s] even today. It is a terrific film."[46] According to Vyjayanthimala, who played the film's titular character, Madhumati was one of the "most memorable films" of her career.[47]

Wendy Doniger believes that Madhumati may have inspired the American film The Reincarnation of Peter Proud (1975),[13] which in turn was remade into the Hindi film Karz (1980);[48] both of them dealt with reincarnation and have been influential in their respective cultures.[13] Karan Bali notes that the famous "crossing of paths" in Dilwale Dulhania Le Jayenge (1995), where Shah Rukh Khan and Kajol cross each other's paths without noticing the other until the end of the sequence, is present in Madhumati, which was produced 37 years earlier.[35] Parts of the Hindi film Om Shanti Om (2007) including the whole climax sequence were heavily inspired from Madhumati, which led to Bimal Roy's daughter Rinki Bhattacharya accusing the latter film's producers of plagiarism and threatening them with legal action.[49]

Golden jubilee

In celebration of the fiftieth anniversary of the film, the Bimal Roy Foundation, headed by Roy's daughter Rinki Bhattacharya, hosted a screening of Madhumati at the Globus Cinema in Mumbai on 11 April 2008. The occasion saw the reunion of the film's cast, including Vyjayantimala.[50][51] Subsequently, Bhattacharya published a book about the making of the film, titled Bimal Roy's Madhumati: Untold Stories from Behind the Scenes.[7]


  1. "Madhumati". British Board of Film Classification. Archived from the original on 1 December 2017. Retrieved 1 December 2017.
  2. "Indian Cinema: Madhumati". University of Iowa. Archived from the original on 1 December 2017. Retrieved 30 November 2017.
  3. "Remembering Rajinder Singh Bedi". Daily Excelsior. 3 September 2017. Archived from the original on 1 December 2017. Retrieved 1 December 2017.
  4. Aḵẖtar, Javed; Kabir, Nasreen Munni (2002). Talking Films: Conversations on Hindi Cinema with Javed Akhtar. Oxford: Oxford University Press. p. 49. ISBN 978-0-19-566462-1. most of the writers working in this so-called Hindi cinema write in Urdu: Gulzar, or Rajinder Singh Bedi or Inder Raj Anand or Rahi Masoom Raza or Vahajat Mirza, who wrote dialogue for films like Mughal-e-Azam and Gunga Jumna and Mother India. So most dialogue-writers and most song-writers are from the Urdu discipline
  5. Narwekar, Sanjit (2012). Dilip Kumar The Last Emperor. Kolkata: Rupa Publications. pp. 72–91. ISBN 978-81-291-3365-6.
  6. "It's 50 years since Madhumati captured the hearts and minds of a nation". Mid Day. 19 January 2008. Archived from the original on 30 January 2018. Retrieved 7 September 2014.
  7. "Hero worship". Mint. 4 January 2013. Archived from the original on 7 September 2014. Retrieved 7 September 2014.
  8. Vyavahare, Renuka. "I started shivering in my first scene with pran: Vyjayanthimala Bali". The Times of India. Archived from the original on 31 December 2017. Retrieved 2 December 2017.
  9. Pawar, Yogesh (16 September 2012). "Bored with Khandala! 'Ati kya' Khodala?". Daily News and Analysis. Archived from the original on 4 December 2017. Retrieved 2 December 2017.
  10. Pandya, Sonal (19 September 2017). "10 things you didn't know about Bimal Roy's Madhumati". Cinestaan. Archived from the original on 2 December 2017. Retrieved 2 December 2017.
  11. Bhattacharya, Roshmila (11 April 2008). "'I never imagined I'd look so lovely'". Hindustan Times. Archived from the original on 30 January 2018. Retrieved 30 January 2018.
  12. Bhattacharya, Rinki Roy (15 July 2009). Bimal Roy: The Man who spoke in pictures. London: Penguin UK. pp. 283–284. ISBN 978-81-8475-818-4.
  13. Doniger, Wendy (2005), "Chapter 6: Reincarnation [The Romance of Reincarnation in Hollywood and Bollywood]", The woman who pretended to be who she was: myths of self-imitation, Oxford: Oxford University Press, pp. 141–151, ISBN 978-0-19-516016-1
  14. Mishra, Vijay (2002). Bollywood cinema: temples of desire. Abingdon-on-Thames: Routledge. pp. 49–57. ISBN 978-0-415-93014-7.
  15. Beaster-Jones, Jayson; Sarrazin, Natalie (4 October 2016). Music in Contemporary Indian Film: Memory, Voice, Identity. Abingdon-on-Thames: Routledge. p. 209. ISBN 978-1-317-39969-8.
  16. Rajadhyaksha, Ashish; Willemen, Paul (10 July 2014). Encyclopedia of Indian Cinema. Abingdon-on-Thames: Routledge. p. 16. ISBN 978-1-135-94318-9.
  17. Ray, Shantanu Guha (19 August 2017). "Nainital bungalow where Bimal Roy shot Madhumati could be turned into museum for filmmaker". Firstpost. Archived from the original on 1 December 2017. Retrieved 1 December 2017.
  18. ""Madhumati (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)" by Salil Chowdhury". iTunes. Archived from the original on 1 December 2017. Retrieved 1 December 2017.
  19. "Tribute to a Legend: In Conversation With Salil Chowdhury in '91". The Quint. Archived from the original on 1 December 2017. Retrieved 1 December 2017.
  20. Surer, Bhuban. "Rare interview – Salil Chowdhury". All India Radio. Retrieved 17 October 2018.
  21. Srinivasan, Karthik (30 April 2019). "'Dil Tadap Tadap Ke Kah Raha' Was Inspired By An 18th Century Song". Film Companion. Archived from the original on 30 April 2019. Retrieved 30 April 2019.
  22. Raheja, Dinesh (21 March 2002). "Classics Revisited: Madhumati". Archived from the original on 1 December 2017. Retrieved 1 December 2017.
  23. "Music Hits 1950–1959". Box Office India. Archived from the original on 15 February 2008. Retrieved 1 December 2017.
  24. "Remembering Salil Chowdhury: Why he is the most versatile Indian musician". CNN-News18. 19 November 2012. Archived from the original on 1 December 2017. Retrieved 1 December 2017.
  25. Kothari, Ajay Kumar; Sharma, Vishwa (2007). Over 300 Great Lives. New Delhi: Mahal Pustak. ISBN 978-81-223-0273-8.
  26. Ramnarayan, Gowri (19 September 2003). "From pages of the past". The Hindu. Archived from the original on 31 May 2009. Retrieved 4 January 2012.
  27. "Dignity Foundation announces the opening of first of its kind Film Festival for the 50+ citizens". Chennai Mirror. 17 April 2010. Archived from the original on 10 October 2014. Retrieved 2 May 2015.
  28. "The good ole days". The Hindu. 17 April 2010. Archived from the original on 27 November 2014. Retrieved 2 May 2015.
  29. "Box Office 1958". Box Office India. 30 October 2013. Archived from the original on 30 October 2013.
  30. "Pacific Exchange Rate Service (4.7619 INR per USD)" (PDF). UBC Sauder School of Business (University of British Columbia). 1958. p. 3. Archived (PDF) from the original on 12 May 2015. Retrieved 21 November 2017.
  31. "CPI Inflation Calculator". Bureau of Labor Statistics. December 2016. Archived from the original on 1 December 2017. Retrieved 30 November 2017.
  32. "Exchange Rates (68.3 INR per USD)". The World Factbook. Central Intelligence Agency. 2016. Archived from the original on 15 February 2015. Retrieved 30 November 2017.
  33. "Madhumati, Jewel Thief, Sangam, Silsila... I've watched and re-watched these films — Meghna Gulzar". Filmfare. 24 October 2017. Archived from the original on 1 December 2017. Retrieved 1 December 2017.
  34. Lokapally, Vijay (19 July 2008). "Madhumati 1958". The Hindu. Archived from the original on 3 January 2018. Retrieved 1 December 2017.
  35. Bali, Karan (31 December 2008). "Madhumati". Archived from the original on 21 December 2017. Retrieved 1 December 2017.
  36. Manisha Lakhe (19 February 2016). "How Bimal Roy's 'Madhumati' influenced the genre of noir in Hindi films". Daily News and Analysis. Archived from the original on 6 December 2017. Retrieved 5 December 2017.
  37. "Men of letters". Mid Day. 22 October 2004. Archived from the original on 7 September 2012. Retrieved 4 January 2012.
  38. Sakina, Babwani (12 July 2011). "Bimal da films are still relevent [sic]". The Economic Times. Archived from the original on 7 January 2018. Retrieved 4 January 2012.
  39. "PIFF to honour Victor Kemper". The Times of India. 12 January 2006. Archived from the original on 12 July 2012. Retrieved 8 January 2012.
  40. Raheja, Dinesh (9 December 2002). "The perceptive camera of Bimal Roy". Archived from the original on 14 March 2015. Retrieved 7 September 2014.
  41. "India's Oscar Story so Far: From Mother India to Priyanka Chopra". NDTV. 2 February 2016. Archived from the original on 1 December 2017. Retrieved 1 December 2017.
  42. "6th National Film Awards". International Film Festival of India. Archived from the original on 20 October 2012. Retrieved 3 September 2011.
  43. "The Winners 1958". The Times of India. Archived from the original on 9 July 2012. Retrieved 4 January 2012.
  44. "The Nominations – 1958". The Times of India. Archived from the original on 10 July 2012. Retrieved 4 January 2012.
  45. Varma, Sukanya. "Birthday Special: Dilip Kumar's Top 25 Films - Slide 16". Archived from the original on 1 December 2017. Retrieved 1 December 2017.
  46. Manwani, Akshay (30 April 2016). "1958: The year of Helen's arrival, the Asha-Madhubala juggernaut and Madhumati's magic". Daily News and Analysis. Archived from the original on 1 December 2017. Retrieved 1 December 2017.
  47. Lokapally, Vijay (9 October 2014). "A classic reincarnated". The Hindu. Archived from the original on 21 December 2016. Retrieved 2 December 2017.
  48. Sengupta, Ratnottama (24 June 2013). "Mr Ghatak went to Bollywood". The Times of India. Archived from the original on 23 December 2017. Retrieved 1 December 2017.
  49. Bhatia, Uday (14 August 2014). "Ghosts who act". Business Line. Archived from the original on 30 January 2018. Retrieved 30 January 2018.
  50. Mahaldar, Manisha (12 April 2008). "Bimal Roy's Madhumati celebrates 50 years". CNN-News18. Archived from the original on 7 September 2014. Retrieved 7 September 2014.CS1 maint: unfit url (link)
  51. "Vyjayantimala touched as Madhumati celebrated 50 years". Zee News. 13 April 2008. Archived from the original on 5 January 2018. Retrieved 13 April 2008.

Further reading

  • Rinki Roy Bhattacharya (2014). Bimal Roy's Madhumati: Untold Stories from Behind the Scenes. Kolkata: Rupa & Co. ISBN 978-81-291-2916-1.
This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.