Thirteen Reasons Why - Plugged In.
Welcome to the latest post in my book club series! Today’s review is for THIRTEEN REASONS WHY by Jay Asher. Interestingly, Jay self-published this book before it was picked up by Penguin after being wildly successful, giving authors everywhere hope that they can make it big on their own.
Find out the stories behind each one of these in Thirteen Reasons Why. This book was interesting because it gave a different aspect to suicide. How and why a person would do this is something that people typically get in a couple line long note.
Book: Clay mails the tapes off to reason No. 10, and you never hear what happens next. Show: Clay, changed to reason No. 11 in this version, passes the tapes to No. 13, the school counselor.
When Hannah Baker, a fictional teen in the young adult novel “Thirteen Reasons Why,” records 13 tapes explaining why she took her own life, it’s her way of ensuring she isn’t silenced.
Looking back, that one book was the spark that ignited the fire in me to view mental health differently although I admit it did not fully occur until late middle school. There are few books I read again, as when I read a book I tend to remember it almost perfectly. However, I have read “Thirteen Reasons Why” more times than I care to say.
Schools across the country are issuing warnings to parents about Netflix's latest original hit, series 13 Reasons Why.
While many see this as controversial, 13 Reasons Why offers some good things. The Good. First of all, 13 Reasons Why has opened the door for families and communities to discuss life as a teenager.