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Syra Shahroz Looks Enchanting as a Bride [Pictures]

She’s so elegant!

syra-shehroze

Pakistani actress Syra Shahroz is known across the country for her astounding acting and modeling skills. She entered the industry as a VJ on MTV, making her name by hosting shows like Bheja Fry and Most Wanted. Her very first acting project kicked off back in 2011 where she was cast in the drama serial Mera Naseeb. Ever since then, she’s been winning hearts with her delightful smile and bodacious personality.

Later in 2012, Syra married Shahroz Sabzawari, son of the legendary actor Behroz Sabzawari. The marriage was publicized during the promotion of their drama Tanhaiyaan Naye Silsilay where they both were cast as a couple in the series.

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Prior to the growing political turmoil in the country, 1960s is often recognised as the golden period of Pakistani cinema. Films flourished at the box office, stars were born and films like Armaan (1966) are said to have led the way in creating Pakistani pop music. A new, individual culture was brewing and defining the mainstream. Amongst all this, Zara Shahjahan’s own grandmother Husna, made her impact in the industry through her feature as the main heroine in Ajab Khan (1961). Today, leading actresses like Syra and her work reflect the growing cultural landscape of the country and an entirely new era from what we saw decades ago. A woman of many dimensions, Syra’s work in Pakistani cinema is paving the way for a new sphere of cinema, having played roles which both entertain as well as evoke the Pakistani conscience. Syra Shahroz for Zara Shahjahan. Available now in our bridal studio at Manzil, Lahore. Featuring: @sairoz Photography: @umarnadeemphoto MUA: @ayan_khanofficial

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Syra had also worked as a movie actress. She made a guest appearance in the movie Ho Maan Jahan as well as starred in Chalay Thay Saath and Project Ghazi. 

Syra is definitely an all-rounder. Apart from being a VJ, host, and actress, modeling is also something Syra is great at. She has show-stopped for many designers on the ramp and also signed up for many photoshoots. She always leaves her fans in awe.

Bridal Shoot

Apparently, Syra signed up for a bridal shoot for the latest bridal collection of the famed designer Zara Shahjahan.

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After the partition, Lahore remained a hub for film in a newly-founded country. As Pakistani cinema grew and found an identity, we saw a tumultuous period through a transitioning social and political landscape. Today, the industry has reached new bounds, finding its way through revival and resurgence, bringing a unique voice to South Asian cinema. Our industry has been crafted by figures paving the way, representing Pakistan on international platforms. Syra Shahroz, one of the most ubuquitious faces in Pakistani film today, holds an ethereal presence as she wears our latest bridal collection at the The Colony, previously known as the Plaza Cinema in the 80’s. Constructed in 1933 during the British rule in India as Sagar Theatre, it was among the first pre-Partition theatres and is still classed as one of the most beautiful buildings of Lahore. Featuring: @sairoz Photography: @umarnadeemphoto MUA: @ayan_khanofficial

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“After the partition, Lahore remained a hub for film in a newly-founded country. As Pakistani cinema grew and found an identity, we saw a tumultuous period through a transitioning social and political landscape. Today, the industry has reached new bounds, finding its way through revival and resurgence, bringing a unique voice to South Asian cinema. Our industry has been crafted by figures paving the way, representing Pakistan on international platforms.

Syra Shahroz, one of the most ubiquitous faces in Pakistani film today, holds an ethereal presence as she wears our latest bridal collection at the The Colony, previously known as the Plaza Cinema in the 80’s. Constructed in 1933 during the British rule in India as Sagar Theatre, it was among the first pre-Partition theatres and is still classed as one of the most beautiful buildings of Lahore”, – Zara Shahjan.

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After the partition, Lahore remained a hub for film in a newly-founded country. As Pakistani cinema grew and found an identity, we saw a tumultuous period through a transitioning social and political landscape. Today, the industry has reached new bounds, finding its way through revival and resurgence, bringing a unique voice to South Asian cinema. Our industry has been crafted by figures paving the way, representing Pakistan on international platforms. Syra Shahroz, one of the most ubuquitious faces in Pakistani film today, holds an ethereal presence as she wears our latest bridal collection at the The Colony, previously known as the Plaza Cinema in the 80’s. Constructed in 1933 during the British rule in India as Sagar Theatre, it was among the first pre-Partition theatres and is still classed as one of the most beautiful buildings of Lahore. Featuring: @sairoz Photography: @umarnadeemphoto MUA: @ayan_khanofficial

A post shared by ZARA SHAHJAHAN (@zarashahjahanofficial) on

Syra’s look is very modern yet elegant. She carries the outfits with grace.

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After the partition, Lahore remained a hub for film in a newly-founded country. As Pakistani cinema grew and found an identity, we saw a tumultuous period through a transitioning social and political landscape. Today, the industry has reached new bounds, finding its way through revival and resurgence, bringing a unique voice to South Asian cinema. Our industry has been crafted by figures paving the way, representing Pakistan on international platforms. Syra Shahroz, one of the most ubuquitious faces in Pakistani film today, holds an ethereal presence as she wears our latest bridal collection at the The Colony, previously known as the Plaza Cinema in the 80’s. Constructed in 1933 during the British rule in India as Sagar Theatre, it was among the first pre-Partition theatres and is still classed as one of the most beautiful buildings of Lahore. Featuring: @sairoz Photography: @umarnadeemphoto MUA: @ayan_khanofficial

A post shared by ZARA SHAHJAHAN (@zarashahjahanofficial) on

The makeup was very natural and phenomenal, done by the celebrity MUA, Ayan Khan.

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After the partition, Lahore remained a hub for film in a newly-founded country. As Pakistani cinema grew and found an identity, we saw a tumultuous period through a transitioning social and political landscape. Today, the industry has reached new bounds, finding its way through revival and resurgence, bringing a unique voice to South Asian cinema. Our industry has been crafted by figures paving the way, representing Pakistan on international platforms. Syra Shahroz, one of the most ubuquitious faces in Pakistani film today, holds an ethereal presence as she wears our latest bridal collection at the The Colony, previously known as the Plaza Cinema in the 80’s. Constructed in 1933 during the British rule in India as Sagar Theatre, it was among the first pre-Partition theatres and is still classed as one of the most beautiful buildings of Lahore. Featuring: @sairoz Photography: @umarnadeemphoto MUA: @ayan_khanofficial

A post shared by ZARA SHAHJAHAN (@zarashahjahanofficial) on


ALSO READ

Syra Shahroz and Shahroz Sabzwari’s Baby Girl Nooreh is Too Cute [Pictures]


The photographer Umar Nadeem did a splendid job with capturing such divine images.

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After the partition, Lahore remained a hub for film in a newly-founded country. As Pakistani cinema grew and found an identity, we saw a tumultuous period through a transitioning social and political landscape. Today, the industry has reached new bounds, finding its way through revival and resurgence, bringing a unique voice to South Asian cinema. Our industry has been crafted by figures paving the way, representing Pakistan on international platforms. Syra Shahroz, one of the most ubuquitious faces in Pakistani film today, holds an ethereal presence as she wears our latest bridal collection at the The Colony, previously known as the Plaza Cinema in the 80’s. Constructed in 1933 during the British rule in India as Sagar Theatre, it was among the first pre-Partition theatres and is still classed as one of the most beautiful buildings of Lahore. Featuring: @sairoz Photography: @umarnadeemphoto MUA: @ayan_khanofficial

A post shared by ZARA SHAHJAHAN (@zarashahjahanofficial) on

Here’s more on her look.

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After the partition, Lahore remained a hub for film in a newly-founded country. As Pakistani cinema grew and found an identity, we saw a tumultuous period through a transitioning social and political landscape. Today, the industry has reached new bounds, finding its way through revival and resurgence, bringing a unique voice to South Asian cinema. Our industry has been crafted by figures paving the way, representing Pakistan on international platforms. Syra Shahroz, one of the most ubuquitious faces in Pakistani film today, holds an ethereal presence as she wears our latest bridal collection at the The Colony, previously known as the Plaza Cinema in the 80’s. Constructed in 1933 during the British rule in India as Sagar Theatre, it was among the first pre-Partition theatres and is still classed as one of the most beautiful buildings of Lahore. Featuring: @sairoz Photography: @umarnadeemphoto MUA: @ayan_khanofficial

A post shared by ZARA SHAHJAHAN (@zarashahjahanofficial) on

View this post on Instagram

Prior to the growing political turmoil in the country, 1960s is often recognised as the golden period of Pakistani cinema. Films flourished at the box office, stars were born and films like Armaan (1966) are said to have led the way in creating Pakistani pop music. A new, individual culture was brewing and defining the mainstream. Amongst all this, Zara Shahjahan’s own grandmother Husna, made her impact in the industry through her feature as the main heroine in Ajab Khan (1961). Today, leading actresses like Syra and her work reflect the growing cultural landscape of the country and an entirely new era from what we saw decades ago. A woman of many dimensions, Syra’s work in Pakistani cinema is paving the way for a new sphere of cinema, having played roles which both entertain as well as evoke the Pakistani conscience. Syra Shahroz for Zara Shahjahan. Available now in our bridal studio at Manzil, Lahore. Featuring: @sairoz Photography: @umarnadeemphoto MUA: @ayan_khanofficial

A post shared by ZARA SHAHJAHAN (@zarashahjahanofficial) on

She looks enchanting in Ivory.

View this post on Instagram

Prior to the growing political turmoil in the country, 1960s is often recognised as the golden period of Pakistani cinema. Films flourished at the box office, stars were born and films like Armaan (1966) are said to have led the way in creating Pakistani pop music. A new, individual culture was brewing and defining the mainstream. Amongst all this, Zara Shahjahan’s own grandmother Husna, made her impact in the industry through her feature as the main heroine in Ajab Khan (1961). Today, leading actresses like Syra and her work reflect the growing cultural landscape of the country and an entirely new era from what we saw decades ago. A woman of many dimensions, Syra’s work in Pakistani cinema is paving the way for a new sphere of cinema, having played roles which both entertain as well as evoke the Pakistani conscience. Syra Shahroz for Zara Shahjahan. Available now in our bridal studio at Manzil, Lahore. Featuring: @sairoz Photography: @umarnadeemphoto MUA: @ayan_khanofficial

A post shared by ZARA SHAHJAHAN (@zarashahjahanofficial) on

View this post on Instagram

Prior to the growing political turmoil in the country, 1960s is often recognised as the golden period of Pakistani cinema. Films flourished at the box office, stars were born and films like Armaan (1966) are said to have led the way in creating Pakistani pop music. A new, individual culture was brewing and defining the mainstream. Amongst all this, Zara Shahjahan’s own grandmother Husna, made her impact in the industry through her feature as the main heroine in Ajab Khan (1961). Today, leading actresses like Syra and her work reflect the growing cultural landscape of the country and an entirely new era from what we saw decades ago. A woman of many dimensions, Syra’s work in Pakistani cinema is paving the way for a new sphere of cinema, having played roles which both entertain as well as evoke the Pakistani conscience. Syra Shahroz for Zara Shahjahan. Available now in our bridal studio at Manzil, Lahore. Featuring: @sairoz Photography: @umarnadeemphoto MUA: @ayan_khanofficial

A post shared by ZARA SHAHJAHAN (@zarashahjahanofficial) on

View this post on Instagram

Prior to the growing political turmoil in the country, 1960s is often recognised as the golden period of Pakistani cinema. Films flourished at the box office, stars were born and films like Armaan (1966) are said to have led the way in creating Pakistani pop music. A new, individual culture was brewing and defining the mainstream. Amongst all this, Zara Shahjahan’s own grandmother Husna, made her impact in the industry through her feature as the main heroine in Ajab Khan (1961). Today, leading actresses like Syra and her work reflect the growing cultural landscape of the country and an entirely new era from what we saw decades ago. A woman of many dimensions, Syra’s work in Pakistani cinema is paving the way for a new sphere of cinema, having played roles which both entertain as well as evoke the Pakistani conscience. Syra Shahroz for Zara Shahjahan. Available now in our bridal studio at Manzil, Lahore. Featuring: @sairoz Photography: @umarnadeemphoto MUA: @ayan_khanofficial

A post shared by ZARA SHAHJAHAN (@zarashahjahanofficial) on

View this post on Instagram

Prior to the growing political turmoil in the country, 1960s is often recognised as the golden period of Pakistani cinema. Films flourished at the box office, stars were born and films like Armaan (1966) are said to have led the way in creating Pakistani pop music. A new, individual culture was brewing and defining the mainstream. Amongst all this, Zara Shahjahan’s own grandmother Husna, made her impact in the industry through her feature as the main heroine in Ajab Khan (1961). Today, leading actresses like Syra and her work reflect the growing cultural landscape of the country and an entirely new era from what we saw decades ago. A woman of many dimensions, Syra’s work in Pakistani cinema is paving the way for a new sphere of cinema, having played roles which both entertain as well as evoke the Pakistani conscience. Syra Shahroz for Zara Shahjahan. Available now in our bridal studio at Manzil, Lahore. Featuring: @sairoz Photography: @umarnadeemphoto MUA: @ayan_khanofficial

A post shared by ZARA SHAHJAHAN (@zarashahjahanofficial) on

View this post on Instagram

Prior to the growing political turmoil in the country, 1960s is often recognised as the golden period of Pakistani cinema. Films flourished at the box office, stars were born and films like Armaan (1966) are said to have led the way in creating Pakistani pop music. A new, individual culture was brewing and defining the mainstream. Amongst all this, Zara Shahjahan’s own grandmother Husna, made her impact in the industry through her feature as the main heroine in Ajab Khan (1961). Today, leading actresses like Syra and her work reflect the growing cultural landscape of the country and an entirely new era from what we saw decades ago. A woman of many dimensions, Syra’s work in Pakistani cinema is paving the way for a new sphere of cinema, having played roles which both entertain as well as evoke the Pakistani conscience. Syra Shahroz for Zara Shahjahan. Available now in our bridal studio at Manzil, Lahore. Featuring: @sairoz Photography: @umarnadeemphoto MUA: @ayan_khanofficial

A post shared by ZARA SHAHJAHAN (@zarashahjahanofficial) on


ALSO READ

Neelum Muneer Looks Drop Dead Gorgeous in Bridal Shoot [Pictures]


 

Written by Dua Khan

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