Wadiyaball, officially the Republic of Wadiyball, is a fictional countryball appearing in the movie The Dictator.
Lots of love & kisses, Dina.". I am taking them to Juhu on Thursday for a month or so. Take care of yourself Papa darling. Anyway I have a phone so I will ring you up and drive in to see you if you don’t feel like coming out. The grey cap (Jinnah was wearing) caught Nusli’s fancy and in a moment my father put it on Nusli’s head saying, 'Keep it my boy'.". , The family is related to Pakistan's politically prominent Jinnah family, through Neville Wadia, who was married to Dina Jinnah from 1938 to 1943, and had two children together, Diana and Nusli Wadia. Admiral General Aladeenis the titular protagonist villain of the 2012 comedy film, The Dictator.
Wadiya Map. , Her mother, Rattanbai (better known as "Ruttie"), was born into the elite class Parsi family of India: the Petits. The family is related to the politically prominent Jinnah family—Neville Wadia was married to Dina Jinnah—the only child of Muhammad Ali Jinnah and Rattanbai Petit. Her death was deeply mourned by the people of Pakistan, and was described as the "nation's grief".
The company has a ship as its logo, honoring their family legacy. Datearth Wiki is a FANDOM Games Community. In one picture, she is standing with her father and aunt, Fatima Jinnah.
The Wadia family is a Parsi family from Surat, India currently based in Mumbai, India and the United States. It was all he talked about for a while at home, even to Dina, who consequently nicknamed him "Grey Wolf". She belonged to the prominent Jinnah family through her father, the Petit family through her mother, and to the Wadia family through her marriage to Neville Wadia.  As Stanley Wolpert's Jinnah of Pakistan records: "Oddly enough, precisely twenty-eight years to the day and hour before the birth of Jinnah's other offspring, Pakistan". , Dina was born in London, shortly after midnight, on 15 August 1919, to the founder of Pakistan, Muhammad Ali Jinnah (often informally referred to as "Jinnah"), and his second wife, Rattanbai Petit (whose name was legally amended to Maryam Jinnah after her marriage, though she did not use her new name). Rio de la Plata (defending against Wadiya). The marriage did not last long, however, and she separated from Wadia in 1943; the couple never formally divorced because divorce was illegal in India at the time. Reminding her father that his wife (Dina's mother Rattanbai), had also been a non-Muslim and a Parsi as well, the young lady replied: 'Father, there were millions of Muslim girls in India. , The Wadia family has endowed Nowrosjee Wadia College in Pune. During his visit to India, then Pakistani President Pervez Musharraf had suggested to the then Indian Prime Minister Atal Bihari Vajpayee that the house be given to Pakistan so that it could be turned into a consulate. Wadiya is a Marxist-Single Party Totalitarian archipelago nation located in the southern hemisphere near Africa and southwest Asia. The Wadia family is a Parsi family from Surat, India currently based in Mumbai, India and the United States. In November 1932, Jinnah read H. C. Armstrong's biography of Kemal Atatürk, Grey Wolf, and seemed to have found his own reflection in the story of Turkey's great modernist leader. Why did you not marry one of them?'  Her father, Jinnah, and her aunt, Fatima, are each important historical figures who started the Pakistan movement.  Jinnah raised his daughter as a Muslim.
Her paternal grandparents were from Gujarat and had moved to Karachi for business in the mid-1870s, where her father, Jinnah, was born. ", Jinnah's then associate and later a prominent judge M. C. Chagla recounts in his autobiography Roses in December that; when Dina married Neville, Jinnah said to her that she was not his daughter any more.
Though P. V. Narasimha Rao, India's foreign minister in 1980, agreed in principle to lease Jinnah House as the residence of local Consulate-General of Pakistan, the plan was never realised.  The present head of the house is Nusli Wadia, son of Neville and Dina, who runs the Wadia Group of companies. When I was about to depart, my father hugged Nusli (who was two years old then). In 1948, it was subsequently leased to the British Deputy High Commission which occupied it till 1982. Dina Wadia, the only child of Jinnah, was involved in litigation regarding Jinnah House claiming that Hindu Law is applicable to Jinnah as he was a Khoja Shia. The diary also revealed that Dina visited Pakistan twice, once on her father's death, and then for the 2004 India-Pakistan cricket match, and was in regular touch with her aunt, Fatima Jinnah, who had raised her. Talks in June 2004 between the foreign ministers of the two countries over the land did not gain any guarantees from India.  She belonged to the prominent Jinnah family through her father, the Petit family through her mother, and to the Wadia family through her marriage to Neville Wadia. Wadia'.  Jinnah's first wife, Emibai Jinnah, was her step-mother.  The family is related to the politically prominent Jinnah family—Neville Wadia was married to Dina Jinnah—the only child of Muhammad Ali Jinnah and Rattanbai Petit.