Toʻylar muborak

Toʻylar muborak (Happy Wedding Day!) (Uzbek: Тўйлар муборак, romanized: Toʻylar muborak; Russian: Подарю тебе город) is a 1978 Uzbek comedy film directed by Eduard Khachaturov.[2] The film stars Obid Yunusov, a People's Artist of Uzbekistan[3] and tells the story of a bridegroom who ends up helping many people in trouble on his wedding day and as a result barely makes it to his own wedding.

Toʻylar muborak/Тўйлар муборак
To'ylar muborak.jpg
A screenshot from the movie
Directed byEduard Khachaturov
Written byOʻtkir Hoshimov[1]
Boris Saakov
Music byY. Shiryayev
Edited byF. Musajonov
Release date
  • 1978 (1978)
Running time
65 minutes
CountriesUzbek SSR, USSR


After traffic police stop Yunus and his friends who are slightly drunk, he takes a taxi and leaves his friends behind. The taxi driver gets dizzy and crashes the car. Yunus, despite being in a hurry to attend his own wedding, takes the taxi driver to hospital. When he gets out of the hospital, a couple begs him to take them in "his taxi" to some place. Everyone thinks Yunus is a taxi driver and he finds it increasingly difficult to refuse to take people to places.

Towards the end of the film, Yunus meets an older woman arguing with a construction worker who is asking for an exorbitant amount of money to cover her wall with plaster of Paris. Yunus decides to do the job instead of the worker. After mixing water with plaster of Paris, he sits to have a rest and starts to daydream. The mixture quickly hardens and he gets stuck in it. Ultimately, a forklift truck takes Yunus with his feet stuck in the tray to the wedding place.


  1. ^ "Таниқли ўзбек адиби Ўткир Ҳошимов вафот этди" [Notable Uzbek author Oʻtkir Hoshimov dies]. BBC's Uzbek Service (in Uzbek). 24 March 2013. Retrieved 7 May 2020.
  2. ^ "Подарю тебе город (1978)" [Podaryu tebe gorod (1978)]. Kino-Teatr (in Russian). Retrieved 12 September 2014.
  3. ^ "Би-би-си меҳмони - таниқли актёр Обид Юнусовга савол беринг" [BBC's guest: Ask the famous actor Obid Yunusov your questions]. BBC's Uzbek Service (in Uzbek). 17 March 2009. Retrieved 9 March 2012.

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