Tote Mädchen lügen nicht (Originaltitel: 13 Reasons Why, englisch für „13 Gründe, warum“) ist eine US-amerikanische Fernsehserie, die auf dem. Thalia: Infos zu Autor, Inhalt und Bewertungen ❤ Jetzt»Thirteen Reasons Why«nach Hause oder Ihre Filiale vor Ort bestellen! Asher, Jay: Thirteen Reasons Why, S., 7,80 Euro.
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Thirteen Reasons Why Navigation menu VideoLord Huron - The Night We Met (Official Audio) Der Teenager Clay findet vor seiner Haustür ein mysteriöses Paket. Dieses enthält 13 Audiokassetten von seinem heimlichen Schwarm Hannah. Sie erklärt darin, warum sie Selbstmord begangen hat und wer die Kassetten erhalten soll. Tote Mädchen lügen nicht (Originaltitel: 13 Reasons Why, englisch für „13 Gründe, warum“) ist eine US-amerikanische Fernsehserie, die auf dem. 13 Reasons Why | Asher, Jay | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf duch Amazon. Jay Asher: Thirteen Reasons Why | Clay Jensen erhält ein Paket mit sieben Sprachnachrichten seiner Klassenkameradin Hannah Baker, die vor kurzem. Thirteen Reasons Why is a young adult novel written by Jay Asher in , that follows the story of Hannah Baker, a high school freshman, and the thirteen reasons why she commits suicide. Following her death, Hannah leaves behind a series of 7 double-sided cassette detailing the 13 specific people and events that she blames for her demise. 13 Reasons Why (TV Series –) cast and crew credits, including actors, actresses, directors, writers and more. 13 Reasons Why Release year: After a teenage girl's perplexing suicide, a classmate receives a series of tapes that unravel the mystery of her tragic choice. 1. 13 Reasons Why is an American Netflix series based on the novel Thirteen Reasons Why by Jay Asher and adapted by Brian Yorkey for Netflix. Diana Son and Brian Yorkey are co-showrunners on the series. "When a book actually affects the way you breathe, you know it is powerful. When a book changes the way you look at life, you know it is nothing short of spectacular. Thirteen Reasons Why is that book. I cant think of anyone who shouldnt read this book. You will hurt, you will smile, and you will never be the same." —Dianna. 10/18/ · Thirteen Reasons Why is a book I’ve been meaning to read for about 5 years. My sister read it and told me I’d love it. I do love books that make me cry and since the book is being made into a Netflix series next month, I thought why not give it a go. As depressing as this one was, though- I didn’t shed one tear/5(K). 13 Reasons Why (estilizado em tela como TH1RTEEN R3ASONS WHY) é uma série de televisão americana baseada no livro Thirteen Reasons Why (), de Jay Asher, e adaptado por Brian Yorkey para a Netflix. 13 Reasons Why. Clay Jensen bir gün okuldan eve döner ve kapıda kendisine gönderilmiş bir kargo bulur. Kutuyu açtığında, içerisinde tam 13 adet kaset kendisini beklemektedir. Bu 8/
Diese Liste wird mehrfach tglich aktualisiert, an der Institution fr psychologische Kriminologie an der Uni Kln, solche Produkte Thirteen Reasons Why Sie auerhalb der Saison meist fr einen viel gnstigeren Preis erwerben. - Kunden interessierte auchAbiturempfehlung zum Themenbereich Love and friendship.
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First season brilliant. Second was alright but the third is awful. You can't add a new character and make her the main part.
I hate her and can't watch it because of her. Going by other reviews I'm not the only one. Whoever wrote her part needs punishing.
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Crazy Credits. Alternate Versions. Rate This. Episode Guide. Follows teenager Clay Jensen, in his quest to uncover the story behind his classmate and crush, Hannah, and her decision to end her life.
Creator: Brian Yorkey. How do you think Courtney felt being asked over to your house simply to playact for a peeping Tom? On and on Hannah rants at everyone about how dare they do this and how dare they do that to her - but seriously - watching her hypocritically commit similar actions of insensitivity and constantly put herself in asinine situations completely undermined any sympathy I had for her.
Do I think it's fucked up that Tyler peeped into her window a situation that felt totally contrived? Is it fucked up she witnessed a rape and felt guilt for not acting to stop it?
Same with the stop sign situation. But by the time most of those things happen, she has already dug her own grave in her mind.
AND she did nothing to try and solve her own problems. Being a teenager SUCKS. Being a female teenager especially sucks. But what Hannah failed to realize is that almost every other character in her story was just trying to do the same thing as her: get by and get through.
I'm all for being mindful of your words and trying to be aware of how your actions affect others; however, you can only do your best--but to think constantly about how your every word and action might affect someone else can result in complete paralyzation.
I'm not anti-suicide and I'm not railing against Hannah for choosing that course. I'm just not down with the 13 tapes vilifying other people for not thinking about how every move they made affected Hannah.
At some point, you have to take responsibility for YOURSELF and your own actions. You can't control what other people do and how they act, but you can control how you respond.
Hannah responded by CHOOSING to be a victim and blaming everyone else. View all 84 comments. Shelves: absolutely-must-read , , would-rec , contemporaryfiction , suicide , young-adult.
Jay Asher just completely blew me away. View all 36 comments. I absolutely loved this book. What an eye opener. In Thirteen Reasons Why we listen to audio tapes that was sent to 13 people by Hannah who committed suicide, to explain her reasons why.
First I want to mention that to all the reviewers who say that her reasons weren't "good enough" for her to kill herself, you're wrong.
Everyone doesn't cope with situations the same way, and problems that may seem minimalistic to you, can send the next person into depression. We all have our own ways of working I absolutely loved this book.
We all have our own ways of working through our issues, and some have a much harder time than others. These were her reasons to commit suicide, which were enough for her, who are we to judge?
Personally I thought it was amazingly done and very realistic. There weren't any embellishments or glorifications, it was true portrayal of teen suicide.
We go through the story with Clay while he is listening to Hannah's tapes. I really though this was a great way to pace the story and build up the suspense.
And every single page is full of suspense. I really could have stayed up all night reading it. The story contains a lot of emotions; Intense and raw emotions.
We go through them with Hannah as well as Clay, simultaneously. Hearing her tapes makes us realize that our actions, however small, can have a whirlwind of an effect on others.
Yes, sending those tapes may have been a little mean. But obviously there was a lot going on with Hannah and she needed to get this out.
I don't condone her for it, but I can understand why she thought it necessary. It's not an easy subject to talk about, and suicide is not something to take lightly.
Asher did an amazing job of taking a sensitive subject and writing a very touching, mesmerizing novel. View all 25 comments. Things that happened to make Hannah Baker kill herself: 1.
Someone made up a rumour that she let a boy put his hands under her shirt in a park. Someone was taking pictures of her through her bedroom window and she reacted by posing with a friend as though they were giving each other sensual massages Someone asked her to drive them to and from a party.
HOW DARE THEY. Someone stole the compliments out of her comp Things that happened to make Hannah Baker kill herself: 1. Someone stole the compliments out of her compliment box.
SUCH A SENSELESS CRIME. NOBODY NOTICED HER HAIR CUT. AUGHHHHH THE CRUELTY. All these and other teenage angst happen which Hannah deems unforgivable.
And then she witnesses a rape that she could easily have stopped but didn't. And suddenly she's like "oh God the room is spinning my emotions I'm like so drunk and can't see through my tears So basically when she allows a classmate to be raped in front of her it's fine because, like, her head wasn't in the right place or something, but when other people don't acknowledge her new haircut it's because they are purposely attacking her and they deserve to be punished.
This book makes a mockery of suicide. We don't ever get a sense that Hannah is depressed. It's more like she's doing it as some messed up experiment.
I found her to be way too amused by her own vicious stunt to feel even a shred of empathy for her.
It's a book about a pathetic, selfish witch with a severe lack of moral fibre who kills herself and then sends out sick and twisted recordings to thirteen people telling them it was their fault so that what?
They can feel guilty for the rest of their lives because they weren't the nicest person ever to Hannah one time back when they were a teenager?
THIS IS BULLYING AT A VERY SEVERE LEVEL. I would argue it is much more severe then any bullying Hannah was on the receiving end of.
Ultimately, Thirteen Reasons Why waters down suicide to make it look like an awesome revenge tactic rather than an incredibly serious and sensitive issue that many teens are dealing with every day.
It is not a game! WHEN YOU DIE, IT IS OVER FOR YOU. Nobody makes a TV show about you. Your classmates will only think of you ten years later when their memory is triggered and they go "ah, yes, a girl at my school killed herself once Pass the salt please.
View all 78 comments. Which makes me feel a little conflicted about the rating. This book will stay with me for a while, it made me think , but it also had its flaws.
I thought the novel was based on an original and great concept. While that is without doubt the perfect way to tell this story that can probably be enjoyed even more in an audiobook format , I sometimes found it hard to distinguish their voices.
I read a sentence, and when I went over it too quickly, I sometimes had to check back if it was in bold or italic to find out who actually said what.
While Clay certainly was a sweet guy, I found him to be almost too nice to be true and compared with Hannah, his character and voice felt rather flat.
Also, I expected this story to make me sad and touch me deeply because, after all, it is a story about missed opportunities, about a life ending much too soon, about guilt and grief.
Unfortunately, that was not the case. I wanted to know her story, to get an idea what made her feel so depressed and alone. I read in quite some reviews that people thought her reasons to commit suicide were shallow.
Sometimes small things add up to each other, and when you suffer from depression, as Hannah clearly did, even everyday life can be too much for you to take.
It can make everything feel like a chore. Yet, I also found it difficult to understand why Hannah went to such lengths to record her tapes and make sure everybody received them.
It seemed to be more about getting back at the people who hurt her than about closure and explanation. Those people did her wrong, no question, but do they deserve what they got?
She also had her faults, made wrong decisions and — in the end — gave up. Knowing exactly why somebody killed himself and what role you yourself played in his decision?
Or living with the fact that you will never find out what caused his suicide and that your questions will never be answered?
View all 42 comments. I'm entitled to mine and you're entitled to yours and they don't affect one another in any way.
Do you know people who are suicidal? Has anyone close to you tried to kill themselves or had someone close to them kill themselves?
My best friend growing up, her father committed suicide. I hope she never reads this book. People who are clinically depressed, people who feel like they have no other option but to kill themselves, don't do it because of a tiny, trivial reason.
They do it because there is an imbalance in their brain, or something so horrific happened to them that they feel like they can't live in their own skin anymore.
If we hadn't had a glimpse inside of Hannah's head, I would have thought that maybe she was in a such a dark place that she felt like she had no other option but to kill herself.
However, we hear Hannah voice throughout the story through her tapes. She doesn't sound depressed. She sounds vindictive and petty. Why doesn't she think about how her tapes could make someone else kill themselves, huh?
To make it seem like a friend or loved one, doing something minor or mundane, could cause a suicide is a horrible seed to plant. It takes years for loved ones of suicide victims to stop blaming themselves.
Does my childhood friend deserve to question, "If I just cleaned my room or didn't yell at my dad that one last time, would he have not killed himself?
Sure, teenagers could be a lot nicer to each other. I'm all for anything that reduces bullying and objectifying of women.
If readers take away that message from this book, than I guess I'm okay with that on some level. But for the reader who struggles with bipolar disorder or clinical depression, the teen with the mom who won't get out of bed, the husband whose wife ODs on pills Don't dissect your life and think about what you could have done differently.
Maybe we find out more about Hannah after that point. I wasn't interested enough to find out. View all 60 comments. I bought "Thirteen Reasons Why" after hearing so much about it on the internet - and from my 3 sons - and I just knew I had to find out what the hype was all about for myself.
Actually I thoroughly enjoyed reading this book and found it very compelling so I'm a little apprehensive about leaving a positive review after reading so many negative comments about it, but I suppose it is only everyone's opinion.
I started reading this book at bedtime and whenever I woke up during the night and throughou I bought "Thirteen Reasons Why" after hearing so much about it on the internet - and from my 3 sons - and I just knew I had to find out what the hype was all about for myself.
I started reading this book at bedtime and whenever I woke up during the night and throughout the next day when I wasn't reading it, I was constantly thinking about the characters - it had such a pull to it.
I didn't have a problem with the writing style at all, the unique way in which the author, Jay Asher, created a dual narrative between Hannah on the tapes and Clay listening to them and commenting was very unusual and new to me, and I really took to it - it played out perfectly in my mind.
I imagine everyone knows the blurb to this book so I won't go into that other than it is aimed at a young adult audience. Some people believe that Hannah was selfish and petty with a 'I've been badly done to' attitude but who knows when the straw will break the camel's back?
We've probably all experienced bad times at senior school at some point or another and know it can have a very profound effect on your emotions at such a vulnerable age.
Does the book glorify suicide? Does it make someone want to go out and take their own life? I have my opinions but you'll have to read the book and decide for yourself.
What I do know is - it's a work of fiction and I read it as that, but I'm much older and wiser than most of the average readers of this book and I think that does make a big difference.
I don't think I'll be watching the TV show should it make mainstream English TV as it is primarily aimed at a much younger audience and I think I'd rather remember the book is it was originally written.
I would say don't be put off by any of the negative reviews you may come across, I dithered for a while over reading it, but I have to say it's a book that I did enjoy reading and I know will stay with me a long time.
View all 57 comments. I hope no one suicidal or anyone that has seen the effects of suicide ever reads this. Hated this. View all 23 comments.
View all 39 comments. I want to start off by saying that I'll be talking about both the book and season 1 of the tv show in this review.
I also want to state that I watched the show before I read the book. This review will contain unmarked spoilers, but they're pretty minor. I will not be mentioning season 2 of the show, even though it's release is what made me want to write this, because I will not be watching season 2 of the show.
I was diagnosed with Major Depression and Generalised Anxiety Disorder when I was 15, I want to start off by saying that I'll be talking about both the book and season 1 of the tv show in this review.
I was diagnosed with Major Depression and Generalised Anxiety Disorder when I was 15, and was experiencing symptoms for three years before that.
I've gone through a stage in my life where I self-harmed and experienced suicidal ideation. I was, for the most part, fine whilst watching the first season of 13 Reasons Why, but there was one scene which I will talk about later that badly triggered my depression, and I've decided that it would be better for my mental health to not continue with the tv series.
I also wanted to mention that I have seen many different psychology professionals in the past few years: from school counselors to psychiatrists.
I'm not here to tell you all that my opinion is better than yours, or worth more, just because I have experience with mental illnesses and counselors.
Because it's not. But I wanted to mention it, because I will be drawing a lot from my personal experience throughout this review, so you kind of need to know what my personal experience is.
However, I welcome any differing or similar opinions, and encourage you to tell me your thoughts on this book in the comments. Anyway, enough introductions, it's time to review my first ever one star read.
Usually when I review books, I'll talk about the characters, the writing, the tropes etc. But I'm not really going to do that in this review. For the most part, I will be focusing on the mental illness aspect of this book, how it was handled, and why it is harmful.
Same goes for when I'm talking about the show. In this book, Hannah Baker tells the story of her life since moving to Liberty High School, and how that lead to her decision to kill herself, through 13 tapes she recorded and sent out to the first person to appear on the tapes.
The tapes had been passed along to everyone who appeared on them, until eventually, they arrived at Clay Jensen's door step.
The book follows Clay's experiences listening to the tapes: finding out why Hannah killed herself, and how he played a part in it.
The overarching message of the book is supposed to be a positive one: consider your actions and how they may affect someone, because you never know if someone is already suffering.
You can't mess with a part of someone's life without messing with their whole life. Don't bully people. But this message fails to shine through, because of the way that suicide is portrayed in this book.
Depression I mentioned this briefly in an update whilst I was reading this, but the word depression doesn't appear once in this book.
It doesn't appear in the show, either. This book is supposed to be raising awareness for suicide, and mental illness is the cause of the majority of suicides, so how is it that it's not even mentioned?
Hannah, herself, experienced a lot of the symptoms of depression, though I couldn't tell you if she actually was depressed because there is no mention of depression at all.
Mental illness has been stigmatized for as long as it's been around, and the most effective way of combating that is by educating people on mental health.
If there's less of a stigma surrounding mental illness, people are more likely to seek help, and are less likely to experience people being rude to them because of their mental illness.
But this book doesn't even acknowledge the existence of mental illness, let alone educate people on it, so how is it effectively raising awareness for it?
Oh, that's right, it's not. This also brings me to my next point: Simplification of Suicide By not mentioning mental illness, the book simplifies suicide by making it seem like it is a direct result of negative situations experienced by a person, such as bullying, sexual assault, and rape.
In reality, however, suicide is complicated, and often caused by a multitude of different factors, some cognitive, some biological, and others environmental.
Sometimes, people will kill themselves even if they haven't suffered from a major negative event in their lives, because depression can be passed down through family genes, and isn't necessarily caused by major a life event.
The stigma surrounding mental illnesses will be perpetuated, and people who aren't being bullied and seemingly have a good life may be called "fakers" or told that they're "just looking for attention" if they mention the thoughts and feelings that they're having, because the show perpetuates the idea that suicide is caused just by bullying, because it doesn't discuss any alternative explanations.
Suicide and mental illnesses are complicated and messy and can't be boiled down to just one explanation. To say they can be is a very reductionist approach to the matter, and can be very harmful.
Lack of Alternative Solutions The book also lacks any alternative solutions to suicide for teenagers who may be being bullied.
This can be extremely harmful: as suicide is the only solution being portrayed in the book, teenagers who are being bullied may think that suicide is the only way out of their situation.
This glamorizes suicide, portraying it as the only escape to a negative situation, such as bullying, and could lead to more people seeing it as a valid option to end their problems.
Suicide is final Let me repeat that: suicide is final. This is something the book and the show do a bad job of portraying. I know these are flashbacks, but by telling the story in the way it is told, it takes away from the finality of suicide.
Glorification of Suicide The book heavily glorifies suicide by portraying it as a valid way to get revenge on the people who may have hurt you throughout your life.
In the book, Hannah states that she is not trying to get revenge on the people who hurt her, but the way in which she goes about leaving the tapes makes it seem like it is a way for her to get back at people.
First of all, Hannah recorded the messages she leaves on cassette tapes. This book was released and set in , a time when nobody used cassette tapes, and therefore, likely wouldn't have anything to play the tapes with.
Clay didn't even have anything to play the tapes with; he had to steal a walkman in order to listen to them. If she wanted to help people realise that their actions affected people, wouldn't she want to make it as easy as possible for them to access that message?
But that wasn't her goal. Her goal was to make people feel bad for what they did when she was alive. Her goal was to get sympathy from others, to get attention.
Which is why she made them all go through the effort of finding something to play cassette tapes with. And then, of course, she literally blackmails the people on the tapes to pass them along; let a few other people hear their secrets or risk everyone hearing them.
Hannah literally is forcing grieving teenagers to play this sick, twisted game. Follow the path of a dead girls life, hear all your friends' darkest secrets, or have your own be revealed to everyone.
Not only is this just a horrible thing to do more on this later , but it sets suicide up to be this perfect revenge plot for hurting the people who hurt you.
This could encourage teens to commit suicide in order to get their own revenge on the people who bullied them in school.
The Blame Game " And if you're listening to these tapes, you're one of the reasons why. But suicide is a choice made by one person, and in this case, that choice was made by Hannah, and Hannah alone.
That choice can be influenced by a number of factors, or a number of people, but no one killed Hannah Baker except for Hannah Baker.
The problem with Hannah blaming others for her suicide is that it is detrimental to someone's mental health to think that they are responsible for someone's death.
The way that the characters react to the tapes shows how they have more of a negative effect than a positive one.
In the book, Marcus says that he doesn't deserve to be on the tapes. Why does he think that? Because the tapes are attacking him, and therefore, he gets defensive, closes his mind, and doesn't learn anything.
In the show, Clay has a mental breakdown, thinking that he is the reason that the girl he liked killed herself.
Alex literally tries to kill himself because of the guilt he's feeling. Hannah's actions are selfish, and have caused other people to hurt as much as she did.
This is not something that should be encouraged whatsoever , but the book and the show commend Hannah for sending a message about bullying. What parents?
In the book, Hannah's parents' reactions aren't even showed, so I'm going to be focusing on the show for this section. Hannah sent 7 tapes, 13 stories about her life, to 12 people that, according to her, made her want to kill herself.
But her parents, two people who loved her, got nothing. No closure, no explanation, zilch. Because Hannah was too selfish to give them anything that would help them understand her decision.
Instead, her parents, especially her mum, nearly go insane trying to work out why she made the decision she did.
And the whole time that her parents are trying to work out what happened to her, there are 7 tapes explaining just that being passed around to people.
Just not her parents. This kind of goes back to what I was saying about Hannah's revenge fantasy, because that's why her parents don't get the tapes.
They did nothing wrong, so they don't get an explanation. But this is such a horrible thing to encourage.
Suicide as a whole should never be encouraged, but if someone was to make that decision, I bloody hope they've never seen this show or read this book, because every parent deserves the right to know why they lost their child.
Villainising Counseling This is probably one of the most harmful aspects of this show. Mr Porter, the school counselor, is portrayed as unhelpful, and even one of the reasons why Hannah kills herself.
This could have an extremely negative impact, as teens suffering from depression, suicidal ideation, or other mental illnesses may be discouraged from seeking the help they need.
In my experience, counselors tend to care about their patients, and are always looking to help them. There is no way that a counselor would tell a teenage girl to move on from a rape incident.
On top of that, this is actually illegal. Hannah, at least in the book, made a statement about how she wanted her life to end. In the real world, a counselor wouldn't hesitate to report that.
Plus, Hannah is under 18, and rape is a form of abuse, therefore, this would be reported, too. A counselor was literally fired from the school I used to go for not filing a report when she should have.
Every counselor, psychologist, psychiatrist etc I have ever been to has informed both myself and my parents that whilst all sessions are confidential, these exceptions will lead to a report being filed.
If Jay Asher and the writers of the show had done any research, they would have known this. Graphic Suicide This only applies to show. In the book, Hannah killed herself by overdosing on pills, and the scene was never explicitly described.
However, in the show, Hannah kills herself by slitting her wrists in the bathtub. There is a scene in the show when this is graphically shown.
There are two main reasons that this is incredibly harmful. The first is that this scene acts as an instruction manual on how to most effectively slit your wrists.
There are a lot of teenagers who may be dealing with suicidal ideation who may not know that slitting your wrists one way is more effective than another.
In the show, they choose to explicitly show Hannah slitting her wrists in the most effective way, hence, the scene acts like a guideline on how to commit suicide.
Earlier in this review, I mentioned that there was a scene in the show that greatly triggered my depression. This is the scene.
I confided in a few of my friends, and they were confused when I told them that this scene almost made me want to kill myself. I thought so too.
I felt alone in the way I was feeling, all the while not being able to get the scene out of my mind, and I spiraled back into a place I hadn't been in for months.
I didn't know copycat suicide was a thing, and it wasn't until I researched why I felt this way researching is my safety blanket because I'm a control freak that needs to know and understand everything that I understood.
Copycat suicides are a real thing, and affect teens more than any other age group. And this show is directed at teens.
Including this scene in the show, without stating explicitly that it is included and could be a danger to people suffering from depression, is beyond harmful.
It blatantly goes against guidelines set out by the American Foundation of Suicide Prevention on how to safely portray suicide. This is just another example of the show's writers not doing their research.
Jay Asher's career as a children's author started in his first year of college when he wrote and sent three children's books to be published. The novel was published in trade paperback format by Penguin Young Readers Group , a division of Penguin Random House , on June 14, On December 27, , the Tenth Anniversary Edition of Thirteen Reasons Why was published in hardcover, also by Penguin Young Readers Group.
High school student Clay Jensen receives a mysterious package in the mail with seven cassette tapes recorded by Hannah Baker, a classmate who recently died by suicide.
The tapes had also been sent to several other classmates, instructing each of them to visit each person mentioned and to pass them on to the person following them on the tapes.
After sending the tapes to the next person, Clay returns to school and runs into his classmate Skye Miller, whom he suspects is also suicidal.
The novel ends with Clay reaching out to Skye. Since its release, the novel has received both praise and criticism. Despite the mixed critical reviews, the novel became a bestseller after its release,  holding a spot at number 16 on USA Today ' s list of Top Books of  after the release of the Netflix adaptation earlier that year.
While the show's popularity increased interest in the novel,  its notoriety among suicide prevention groups  drew criticism of the novel's premise.
After the show's release, school psychologists criticized the novel's premise for failing to address mental illness and making Hannah's death seem like the result of "stressors or coping challenges.
Due to its depictions of sexual assault , in particular, another question about the novel is whether it should be given a warning label to alert readers of the content.
Alev Scott, a writer from the Financial Times, takes up this question, arguing that adding a precaution at the beginning of the piece could create a negative mindset that readers will carry with them into the reading, even if they might not have initially had this mindset.
Ali Jan Maqsood, a writer at the DELTA school, suggests that this should be a book all young adults should read to inform them about how life events have the ability to transfer to negative thoughts which can lead to cynical views about one's life.
Another concern of critics is how the novel's subjects of bullying and suicide impact young adult readers. Despite its controversial subject matter, Festus High is one example of a school that supports the novel.
On October 29, , it was announced that Netflix would be making a television adaptation of the book with Selena Gomez serving as an executive producer instead of the main character.
Katherine Langford replaced Gomez for the role of Hannah Baker but left after two seasons. The series currently has four seasons extending the original plot from the novel.
In the book :- Justin Foley, Alex Standell, Jessica Davis, Tyler Down, Courtney Crimson, Marcus Cooley, Zach Dempsey, Ryan Shaver, Clay Jensen, Jenny Kurtz, Bryce Walker, Mr.
In the movie: - Justin Foley, Jessica Davis, Alex Standell, Tyler Down, Courtney Crimson, Marcus Cooley, Zach Dempsey, Ryan Shaver, Sheri Holland, Clay Jensen, Bryce Walker, Mr.
In May , the curriculum director in Mesa County School District in Colorado ordered librarians to stop circulating the book due to a rash of student suicides.
After three hours of deliberation by librarians and counselors, the books were returned to circulation when it was determined that the book was not as graphic as the TV series.