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Mughal-e-Azam (English: The Great Mughal) is a 1960 Indian epic historical drama film directed by K. Starring Prithviraj Kapoor, Dilip Kumar, Madhubala, and Durga Khote, it follows the love affair between Mughal Prince Salim (who went on to become Emperor Jahangir) and Anarkali, a court dancer.
Her request is granted, as she has agreed to drug Salim so that he cannot interfere with her entombment.
As Anarkali is being walled up, Akbar is reminded that he still owes her mother a favour, as it was she who brought him news of Salim's birth. The emperor has a change of heart, but although he wants to release Anarkali he cannot, because of his duty to his country.
Emperor Akbar (Prithviraj Kapoor), who does not have a male heir, undertakes a pilgrimage to a shrine to pray that his wife Jodhabai (Durga Khote) give birth to a son.
Later, a maid brings the emperor news of his son's birth.
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He, therefore, arranges for her secret escape into exile with her mother, but demands that the pair are to live in obscurity and that Salim is never to know that Anarkali is still alive.
It is not known how the writers collaborated or shared out their work, but in 2010 The Times of India said that their "mastery over Urdu's poetic idiom and expression is present in every line, giving the film, with its rich plots and intricate characters, the overtones of a Shakespearean drama." The project faced multiple hurdles, which forced its temporary abandonment.
Mughal-e-Azam cost more to produce than any previous Indian motion picture; the budget for a single song sequence exceeded that typical for an entire film of the period.
The soundtrack, inspired by Indian classical and folk music, comprises 12 songs voiced by playback singers including Mohammed Rafi, Lata Mangeshkar and classical singer Bade Ghulam Ali Khan, and is often cited among the finest in Bollywood cinematic history.