Mary's Room is based on a philosophical thought experiment "Mary the super-scientist"in an article "Epiphenomenal Qualia" (1982) and extended in "What Mary Didn't Know" (1986).
The thought experiment was originally proposed by Frank Jackson as follows:
Mary is a brilliant scientist who is, for whatever reason, forced to investigate the world from a black and white room via a black and white television monitor. She specializes in the neurophysiology of vision and acquires, let us suppose, all the physical information there is to obtain about what goes on when we see ripe tomatoes or the sky, and use terms like "red", "blue", and so on. She discovers, for example, just which wavelength combinations from the sky stimulate the retina, and exactly how this produces via the central nervous system the contraction of the vocal cords and expulsion of air from the lungs that results in the uttering of the sentence "The sky is blue". What will happen when Mary is released from her black and white room or is given a colour television monitor? Will she learn anything or not?
In other words, Jackson's Mary is a scientist who knows everything there is to know about the science of colour, but has never experienced colour. The question that Jackson raises is: once she experiences colour, does she learn anything new?
The viewer invites the room and they can see the world from the point of view of Mary through being in the room .
By making Mary's monochrome room, I would like to suggest you the opportunity reconsidering about the family problems such as the social withdrawal, a male chauvinism and problems of the relationship between a child and parents, .