In her latest post, she shares a delightful memory of Dilip Sahab's fashion preferences and their playful banter. Saira Banu recalls Dilip Kumar's fondness for white Jodhpuri collar "Bush" shirts and how she managed to convince him to add a splash of color to his wardrobe.
With a mischievous smile, Saira Banu shares how she convinced Dilip Sahab to wear a yellow shirt, a color she adored. In return, he playfully requested her to don fluffy Organdy sarees, adding an elegant touch to her presence, and teasing her about her occasional preference for salwar kameez. Her caption alongside the photo read, "Sahib preferably always wore white in this Jodhpuri collar kind of "Bush" shirts... I requested and got around him to please wear a few colour shades In his shirts... here he is laughing at me saying look! I am wearing a colour... a yellow that you like Saira... but on condition that you promise to wear fluffy Organdy sarees that make you seem more substantial! Not salwar kameez that makes me want to send you to school again!"ALSO READ: Saira Banu recounts magical Janmashtami that united her with Dilip Kumar
Their love story, spanning decades, has been an inspiration to many. Dilip Kumar, known as the "Tragedy King" of Indian cinema, was renowned for his powerful performances and versatility as an actor. Saira Banu, a talented actress herself, stood by his side throughout their marriage, supporting him in both personal and professional endeavors.
Dilip Sahab often expressed his admiration for Saira Banu's strength and the unwavering support she provided him throughout his career. Their relationship was not only a partnership but also a beautiful friendship, evident in their shared laughter and cherished moments.
As Saira Banu continues to share these precious memories with fans, the world gets to witness the deep love and camaraderie that Dilip Kumar and Saira Banu shared. Their story serves as a reminder of the enduring power of love and the importance of nurturing relationships.ALSO READ: Saira Banu: "Being married to Dilip Saab was like 'sharing a throne without having to slog for it"