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Presently, photography has changed into a social rite that is widely practiced by people as a component of their daily lives. People preserve their memories onto a photosensitive film through their lens (images) and convert them subsequently into the form of images (camera). They credit these images as they do think that the images will exist in immortality even though the event has ended, whereas the aging brains will drain away their memories. These images remember every single thing, long after they have forgotten everything. Agreeing with Susan Sontag's idea in her essay entitled "On Photography," "The omnipresence of cameras persuasively indicates that time consists of interesting events, events worth photographing" (311), N. Scott Momaday, Babbette Hines, and Jim Nachtwey say that individuals depend on cameras to chronicle the priceless moments occurring in their own lives. The question is, do all photographic pictures always depict the reality? Both the photographer and the subject have the ability to interfere with the end result of the photography. The photographers, being able to direct the subject or decide not to include certain distasteful items in their photos, have no greater sovereignty than the subjects who are free to select their own poses and agreements. In Picture Perfect, Hines admits that we choose our truth, "You may also pretend to be happier than you are..." (247). In actuality, her idea not only applies to photo-booth images but also to photography in general. We decide our own facial expressions, behaviors, and attitudes that conform to what we would like to be observed when a camera is forced upon us ; they don't have to depict our sincere feeling. However, this isn't the end of the story, how...