Bhai Subeg Singh, an eighteenth century saint of the Sikh confidence, was destined to Rai Bhaga of the town of Jambar in Lahore area of Punjab. He was a zamindar of his town of Jambar. He learnt Arabic and Persian as a young fellow and later accessed the Mughal authorities as an administration temporary worker.
At the point when in 1733, the Mughal expert chose at the example of Zakariya Khan, the Governor of Lahore, to lift the isolate implemented upon the Sikhs and make an offer of an allow to them, Subeg Singh was depended with the obligation of consulting with them.
Subeg Singh was at long last accused of acts biased to Islam and to the State. His child, Shahbaz Singh, was comparatively summoned. Subeg Singh was offered the decision of grasping Islam to spare his life. In any case, he declined to repudiate his confidence. Notwithstanding when his child, Shahbaz Singh, was attached to the passing wheel, Subeg Singh stayed resolute. Both expressed, "Akal, Akal" from their lips as their bodies were broken on the wheel. This was in 1745.