Vijay Vikram Singh, the distinctive voice behind the narratives in Bigg Boss, has navigated a journey marked by challenges and triumphs. Born in 1977, Singh faced significant hurdles early in his career, grappling with failure and battling the grip of alcoholism. However, a chance encounter in 2006 changed the trajectory of his life when someone recognized the potential in his voice, steering him towards the world of voiceovers. Since then, Singh has not only become a prominent voice in the entertainment industry but has also showcased his versatility in acting.
Vijay Vikram Singh’s professional odyssey began in the corridors of a semi-government company, MSTC, where he worked after earning an MBA in International Business. However, the early setbacks in his career led him down a dark path of alcohol dependency at the tender age of 19. Battling depression for the next seven years, Singh encountered a turning point in 2006 when someone recognized the latent power in his voice. Advised that his talent extended beyond singing, he was introduced to the world of voiceovers.
Determined to make a career out of his newfound passion, Singh took a strategic approach. He shifted to a job in a radio station’s sales team to learn the intricacies of voicing and establish connections within the media industry. In 2009, he secured his first breakthrough in voiceovers for ‘Dance India Dance Season 1,’ prompting him to make a pivotal decision. At the insistence of his wife, who was then his fiancée, Singh quit his job and embraced voice overs as his full-time profession.
Singh’s career reached new heights in 2010 when he auditioned for and secured the role of the narrator in the fourth season of Bigg Boss. This marked the beginning of a long-standing association with the show, coinciding with Salman Khan’s debut as the host. Beyond his role in Bigg Boss, Singh showcased his acting prowess in various projects, including ‘The Family Man,’ where he portrayed the character of Ajit. His talent extended to shows like Special Ops, Mirzapur 2, Breathe 2, and others, highlighting his versatility.
Not confined to the screen, Vijay Vikram Singh has also left his mark on the stage. He has participated in numerous plays, including the English production “Alexander VS Chanakya,” where he portrayed the role of Chanakya. Additionally, he took on the challenge of adapting Arthur Miller’s play “All My Sons” into Hindi, titled “Doraha,” showcasing his range as a performer.
Beyond his individual accomplishments, Singh has contributed to the growth of budding talents in the industry. Notably, he has imparted his knowledge and skills to actresses like Sanjana Sanghi and Sharvari Wagh, shaping their abilities in voice and diction.