Sanjay Manjrekar Leaves Fans Spellbound By Singing Dil Diya Gallan

Watch: Sanjay Manjrekar Leaves Fans Spellbound By Singing Dil Diyan Gallan

Sanjay Manjrekar
Sanjay Manjrekar. Credit: Twitter

Former India batsman Sanjay Manjrekar has been in news for all the unwanted reasons in recent times. The ex-cricketer-turned-commentator has only invited the wrath of the fans’ with his comments on air but was also slammed by India allrounder Ravindra Jadeja. Sanjay Manjrekar had boldly called Jadeja ‘bits and pieces player’ and said he does not like that kind of players.

A furious Jadeja had then taken to Twitter to slam Manjrekar. It was not the first time, Manjrekar was being criticised by cricketers on Twitter. In the past, the likes of Kieron Pollard, Sourav Ganguly as well as Michael Vaughan had taken a shot on him. But just like the previous times, Manjrekar once again decided to ignore the criticism as he is yet to reply to Jadeja’s tweet.

Also Read: After Ravindra Jadeja, Now Chennai Super Kings Slam Sanjay Manjrekar

Sanjay Manjrekar
Sanjay Manjrekar (Credits – AFP)

But amidst all these, Manjrekar has left his followers and other cricket fans pleasantly surprised with his beautiful voice. Star Sports anchor Seema Jaiswal took to Instagram to post a clip of Sanjay Manjrekar where he was seen singing the famous Bollywood number Dil diya gallan. Manjrekar did manage to leave others mighty impressed with his voice.

Here is that Instagram post showing Sanjay Manjrekar singing the Bollywood track:

Talking about the World Cup, Australia, India and England have already sealed their spot in the last four of the competition. Australia are currently at the top of the points table and would finish there if they win their final game. India, on the other hand, can finish second even if they lose their final game. England will finish third while New Zealand look set to be the fourth-placed side.

Pakistan, meanwhile, only have some mathematical chances of progressing ahead. Even if they manage to beat Bangladesh, it is highly unlikely that they would have a better net run-rate than New Zealand.