Pictures are a powerful medium to portray something honestly and accurately. They hold meanings, value, and power to illustrate and convey messages and prompt social responses. The picture displayed above creates similar feelings as it connects with the viewer and describes to them the position of women (and children) in the Taliban regime. The woman in the picture is seen wearing a burqa that is worn out and covering every inch of her body. She is crouched down on the ground, and seems familiar sitting in that position. The woman can see the person taking the picture and ultimately the outside world, but others cannot see her physical appearance or facial expressions. She is shielded from the world and it is uncertain for the viewers of what her exact feelings or physical state is. Leeuwen and Jewitt (2009) make a case for that once subjects are pictured solicitation or requesting facilitate, the viewer can understand them as obedient, passive and with little or no power over their lives. Emotions additionally play a vital role in humanizing the topic. As an example, once An Afghan lady smile or frowns during a photograph, the viewer feels a relationship together with her. Once it is not known what feeling the girl is presently experiencing, no relationship is established. All pictures of the girls were coded. Within the presence of over one lady, the bulk of the ladies were solely used for the premise for secret writing of that image. This failed to produce a conflict, since most ladies pictured during a single image shared parallel behavior and similar activities, in different words, similar portrayal patterns.