Can I say like these sentences?

Deliberately, He illustrates a controversial picture against a particular person.

A controversial picture target at a particular person.


No, I would not say either like this. Part of the problem is that more needs to be said in both sentences. "Controversial" is not enough.

For example:

He has deliberately drawn a picture attacking/belittling/making fun of a particular person.

OR: The controversy is that he has deliberately illustrated a picture that targets a particular person.

A picture is more controversial when it targets a particular person.

OR: A picture which targets a particular person is [always] controversial.


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Well explained! However, Can we use the verb "degrade" with the sentence in plural?

They have drawn a lot of pictures of a particular person to degrade.

You could use "degrade" but I would add more to the sentence for clarity and grammar:

They have drawn a lot of pictures of a particular person which are meant to degrade him.

Here, Can we use that are instead of "which are"?

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