Pakistani singer Komal Rizvi ties the knot in an intimate wedding ceremony in the USA. The groom S Ali Uppal is based in the USA and is a business tycoon having an interest in Silicon Valley.
This also marks the second marriage of the singer. Rizvi posted her wedding pictures on Instagram where she received abundant warm wishes and felicitations. Taking to her Instagram, the Washmallay singer posted a heartfelt video of the event with the caption “With a heart overwhelmed with gratitude, love, joy and humility… I want to express how unbelievably blessed and special I feel to have these moments I can cherish in my mind and heart and soul till my last breath. Alhamdulillah ❤️ #blessedwedding #bestfamily”
She wore a traditional red outfit on her wedding day. The groom wore a classic white sherwani. The couple cut the cake as they celebrated their special day.
Komal Rizvi had a vibrant career in Pakistan’s music industry. She also made a name in the Indian music industry.
Recently, the singer open up about her turbulent first marriage and the domestic violence she endured. In a podcast with Nadir Ali, Rizvi opened up about the abusive marriage she had with a person who she called mentally unstable. She said her husband abused her physically and psychologically, making her believe that it is her fault.
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“Look, a girl is told from her very childhood that you are going to have a lovely wedding and her husband will take care of you. That girl, especially in our culture, tries not 100 percent but 200 percent hard to save her marriage,” she said. “I have a complaint for our society — it doesn’t teach our daughters what the line is. The line, that, forget your husband, no one can cross because it will result in the loss of your self-respect, confidence, and self-esteem. You won’t be able to trust yourself or have faith in yourself and your happiness will be ruined if you let them cross this line. No one taught me this.”
Adding that it took her five years to realize that it was not her fault at all. “It took me four years to realize that it isn’t my fault if he raises his hand at me or oppresses me [and that] he’s also playing mind games alongside that. Mind games like ‘It was your fault I hit you with a frying pan — why did you serve me cold food?’,” she said.