Aslam Pervaiz

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Aslam Pervaiz
Chaudhary Muhammad Aslam

(1932-02-12)12 February 1932
Died21 November 1984(1984-11-21) (aged 52)
Lahore, Pakistan
Other names'The Prince'
OccupationFilm Actor
Years active1952 – 1984
SpouseSurriya Aslam
Children4 (Zulfiqar Aslam, Asiya Aslam, Asghar Aslam, Aqsa Aslam)
  • Chaudhary Din Muhammad (father)
RelativesMuhammad Aslam Chowdhry, Moyene Najmi, Muhammad Akram Chowdhry

Aslam Parvez (12 February 1932 – 21 November 1984) was a Pakistani film actor.

Early and personal life[edit]

Aslam Parvez was born as Chaudhary Muhammad Aslam into a family of traders in Lahore, Punjab, British India on 12 February 1932.[1]

His grandfather Deen Mohammad established an office building at Shahra-e-Quaid-e-Azam, his brother Afzal was the son-in-law of Chaudhary Eid Muhammad, a movie director and producer and also the grandfather of Vasay Chaudhry, while a brother was a chartered accountant and another was a painter.[2]

He was married to his second cousin Surraiya before he joined the Pakistani film industry. They have left behind four children, two sons and two daughters: Zulfiqar Aslam, Asghar Aslam, Aasiya Aslam and Aqsa Aslam.


Aslam Parvez entered the Pakistani film industry in the year 1955 at the age of 23. He started his film career in film producer Anwar Kamal Pasha's film Qatil (1955) as a side hero.[1] Thereafter he played the leading role in the Punjabi language film Patay Khan opposite Noor Jehan. In film Koel (1959), Aslam Pervaiz performed a leading role opposite film actresses Noor Jehan and Neelo. He played the villain in movies like Saheli (1960), Insaan aur Admi (1970), Tehzeeb (1971) and Baharo Phool Barsao (1972).[1][3]


While coming from a shooting of a film, he was injured in a car accident and died of injuries from that accident one week later in a hospital on 21 November 1984. A fellow actor, Iqbal Hassan, was driving the car and died shortly after this accident.[1][3]


Selected filmography[edit]

Title Year
Qatil[1] 1955
Paatay Khan[1][6] 1955
Chann Mahi[1] 1956
Chhoo Mantar[3][6] 1958
Koel[1][6] 1959
Neend 1959
Rahguzar 1960
Saheli[1] 1960
Roopmati Baaz Bahadur 1960
Surayya 1961
Isq Per Zor Nahin[1] 1963
Shikwa 1963
Daaman[6] 1963
Kaneez 1965
Malangi 1965
Payal Ki Jhankar 1966
Aag 1967
Dil Mera Dharkan Teri 1968
Behan Bhai[1][6] 1968
Tehzeeb[1] 1971
Jeera Blade 1973
Rangeela Aur Munawar Zarif[1][6] 1973
Sheeda Pastole[6] 1975
Badtameez 1976
Society Girl[1] 1976
Mohabbat Aur Mehangai[6] 1976
Amanat 1981
Dehleez 1983
Miss Colombo[1][6] 1984
Doorian 1984
Khuddar[6] 1985


  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p Suhayb Alavi (1 December 2018). "Understanding Aslam Pervaiz, the hero and subsequent villain of Pakistani cinema". The News International (newspaper). Retrieved 28 June 2021.
  2. ^ Shakur, Anis Ahmed. "Aslam Pervez: Prince Aslam". Archived from the original on 21 March 2023. Retrieved 21 March 2023.
  3. ^ a b c Actor Aslam Pervaiz remembered on his 36th death anniversary Daily Times (newspaper), Published 22 November 2020, Retrieved 28 June 2021
  4. ^ "Pakistan's "Oscars"; The Nigar Awards". Hot Spot Film Reviews website. 24 November 2017. Archived from the original on 27 January 2021. Retrieved 10 June 2022.
  5. ^ Parvez Jabri (24 March 2018). "President confers civil awards on Pakistan Day". Business Recorder (newspaper). Retrieved 28 June 2021.
  6. ^ a b c d e f g h i j "Filmography of Aslam Pervaiz". Pakistan Film Magazine website. Archived from the original on 28 April 2017. Retrieved 10 June 2022.

External links[edit]