The name of Tigmanshu's film is inspired from director Abrar Alvi's 1962 film 'Sahib Bibi Aur Ghulam'. It had Meena Kumari, Guru Dutt, Waheeda Rehman and Rehman in the lead roles.
The film is all set to hit the screens on March 8, and it will give Jimmy Shergill and Mahie Gill another chance to bring out the paradoxes of the fading kingdoms of North India.
The dialogue written by Tigmanshu and Sanjay Chauhan in 'Saheb Biwi Aur Gangster' were the chief attraction of the film. They were witty, funny and hard hitting.
Shreya Narayan played a small but important character 'Mahuva' in the first edition. Her relationship with Aditya Pratap (Jimmy Shergill) was not acceptable for Madhavi (Mahie Gill).
Mahie Gill's character Madhavi was in love with Aditya Pratap Singh but she never got attention from the man.
Madhavi's loneliness made her attracted towards a gritty young man Babloo (Randeep Hooda). Randeep had his own agenda to work on in the film and he was determined to make his plan work.
Now, after the huge success of 'Paan Singh Tomar', Tigmanshu Dhulia is ready with his latest venture 'Saheb Biwi Aur Gangster Returns'.
Mugdha Godse is doing an item number in the latest version while Mukti Mohan was the item girl of the first installment.
Irrfan's inclusion in the story is bound to give it a new dimension. His character is called Raja Bhaiyya and unfortunately a politician from UP with the same name is in the news for all the wrong reasons.
'Saheb Biwi Aur Gangster Returns' is the sequel to 2011 film 'Saheb Biwi Aur Gangster', and is going to be released on March 8, 2013. So, we are taking a look at the high points of the first edition to remind the audience about the franchise.
Slowly and steadily, Randeep killed everyone around Randeep and won his trust, but his boldness led to a fatal mistake when he fell for femme fatale Mahie.
Meena Kumari's performance as Chhoti Bahu in the film is still considered as one of the finest in the history of Indian cinema.
Randeep stole the show in 'Saheb Biwi Aur Gangster' for his distinct performance. He portrayed the dilemma and guilt conscious of Babloo with ease.