Thirteen new arrival new arrival Reasons Why outlet sale

Thirteen new arrival new arrival Reasons Why outlet sale

Thirteen new arrival new arrival Reasons Why outlet sale
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THE #1 NEW YORK TIMES AND INTERNATIONAL BESTSELLER

**THE BOOK THAT STARTED IT ALL, NOW A NETFLIX ORIGINAL SERIES**

“Eerie, beautiful, and devastating.” — Chicago Tribune

“A stealthy hit with staying power. . . . thriller-like pacing.” — The New York Times

Thirteen Reasons Why will leave you with chills long after you have finished reading.” — Amber Gibson, NPR’s “All Things Considered”

You can’t stop the future. 

You can’t rewind the past.
The only way to learn the secret . . . is to press play.

Clay Jensen returns home from school to find a strange package with his name on it lying on his porch. Inside he discovers several cassette tapes recorded by Hannah Baker—his classmate and crush—who committed suicide two weeks earlier. Hannah''s voice tells him that there are thirteen reasons why she decided to end her life. Clay is one of them. If he listens, he''ll find out why.
               
Clay spends the night crisscrossing his town with Hannah as his guide. He becomes a firsthand witness to Hannah''s pain, and as he follows Hannah’s recorded words throughout his town, what he discovers changes his life forever.

Need to talk? Call 1-800-273-TALK (8255) anytime if you are in the United States. It’s free and confidential.

Find more resources at 13reasonswhy.info.
 
Find out how you can help someone in crisis at bethe1to.com.

Review

“Heavy but compelling. . . . Asher’s novel asks us to look at how petty cruelty can deal crushing blows.” Miami Herald

“Wonderfully realistic in his writing, Asher offers teens and parents alike a great story on an important topic.” Green Bay Press-Gazette

“It is a brilliant debut that will leave readers feeling a sense of remorse for Hannah, guilt for Clay, and hope for the lasting lesson of the story.” Bookazine

“Breakneck pace and dizzying emotion.” School Library Journal

“[Hannah’s] pain is gut-wrenchingly palpable. . . . Asher has created an entrancing character study and a riveting look into the psyche of someone who would make this unfortunate choice. A brilliant and mesmerizing debut from a gifted new author.” Kirkus Reviews, starred review and Editor’s Choice

“Readers won’t be able to pull themselves away.” Publishers Weekly

“Asher''s ability to convey the anguish of someone who was left behind is truly remarkable.” Book Page


WINNER OF
Association of Booksellers for Children’s “Best Books”
American Library Association’s “Best Books for Young Adults” and “Quick Picks for Reluctant Young Adult Readers”
Heartland Award for Excellence in Young Adult Literature
Florida Teens Read Award
California Book Award
Kentucky Bluegrass Award
Book Sense Pick
International Reading Association’s “Young Adults'' Choices” Finalist
Chicago Public Library’s “Best of the Best Books”
Kansas State Reading Circle’s “Recommended Reading List”
New York Public Library’s “Book for the Teen Age”
16 State Award Master Lists
 

Thirteen Reasons Why is a mystery, eulogy, and ceremony. Twenty or thirty times, I snapped the book shut when a sentence, an image, or a line of dialogue was too beautiful and painful. But I, afraid and curious, would always return to this amazing book. I know, in years to come, I will often return to this book.” —Sherman Alexie, bestselling author of The Absolutely True Diary of a Part-Time Indian

“Every once in a while you come across a book that you can’t get out of your mind, one you have to rush back to if you must put it down for some reason. Jay Asher’s Thirteen Reasons Why is one of those books, and is at the very top of my personal Must-Read list.” —Ellen Hopkins, bestselling author of Tricks, Identical, Crank, Burned, Impulse, and Glass

“A spectacular first novel. Jay Asher tells his story with such honesty and simplicity that the tragedy feels shatteringly real.” —Gordon Korman, author of Son of the Mob and Jake, Reinvented

About the Author

JAY ASHER''s debut novel,  Thirteen Reasons Why, a #1 New York Times and international bestseller, has sold over 3 million copies in the United States alone and is now a thirteen-part series on Netflix.  The Future of Us, his second novel, was co-authored with Printz Honor winner Carolyn Mackler. He is also the author of the New York Times bestselling What Light. Piper, out in Fall 2017 and co-authored with Jessica Freeburg and illustrated by Jeff Stokely, will mark Asher’s graphic novel debut. His novels have been translated into thirty-seven languages. He lives with his family in California. Follow him on Twitter @jayasherguy.

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4.5 out of 54.5 out of 5
12,119 global ratings

Top reviews from the United States

Ashley TidwellTop Contributor: DC Comics
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
It meant just as much to me at 17 as it does at 27
Reviewed in the United States on April 6, 2017
This was a reread for me and I''m so glad I dived back in it. I first fell in love with this story in high school. For the longest time it was the only representation I had for mental illness, I connected with a dead girl because she had so many emotions I also shared... See more
This was a reread for me and I''m so glad I dived back in it. I first fell in love with this story in high school. For the longest time it was the only representation I had for mental illness, I connected with a dead girl because she had so many emotions I also shared sometimes to my own fright. Hannah''s story is tragic and heartbreaking. The ending always shook me because she wasn''t coming back, you had such a strong narrator for these tragedies but she wasn''t going to get up and say ha! It''s all a joke. She was gone, and that is one of the reasons I always came back to this book. I needed to know she was gone, that is the outcome of suicide that I didn''t want to see at 17, your story is finished. Now as an adult reading it, it''s still heartbreaking and terribly tragic and I still connect so strongly to this story. I loved this book and will always love this book. I read more into it now than what I did then. Clay was the perfect perspective to put it in because I can''t think good things about any of the other characters, as hard as the tv show wants you too. The tv show has recently released on Netflix and they''ve changed so much from the original book and part of me wonders is if it''s to make it make more sense. The thing is, suicide doesn''t make sense. That tragic act doesn''t have to make sense. It''s sad and scary, and we will ever understand even with 13 separate and valid reasons, it still doesn''t make sense. One this book did such a good job of showing is how small things, things we think inconsequential, can be detrimental to someone else. Something as simple as not saying goodbye given the opportunity, can change how someone feels. Now does this mean we have to walk on egg shells? No, that actually impossible. It means watch what your doing basically. If your having a bad day it isn''t okay to take it out on someone else, we can control the small things so the big things won''t spiral. This book will always hold a special place in my heart, and I''m sure once the shock of the show wears off it will too. I needed to reread this book, it''s good to remember what we do and who we are matters. Even when you think you don''t matter and no one would care, you do matter. You matter so much! ❤️
379 people found this helpful
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Kim Deister
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
So emotionally charged!
Reviewed in the United States on May 2, 2017
I don''t know what I can say about this book that hasn''t already been said. I read it after watching the Netflix series, and while there are definitely differences between the two, the combination left me reeling. It is deeply moving, poignant, and yet one of the most... See more
I don''t know what I can say about this book that hasn''t already been said. I read it after watching the Netflix series, and while there are definitely differences between the two, the combination left me reeling. It is deeply moving, poignant, and yet one of the most hopeful books I''ve ever read.

The story revolves around Clay, who finds a box of cassette tapes waiting on his doorstep one day. As he listens to them, he is drawn into the story of Hannah, his crush that committed suicide just a couple weeks earlier. The tapes share the thirteen reasons why she made the choice that she did, one for each person that contributed to that decision.

On the surface, it sounds like a horrifying premise for a read. It is a tough read at times, but no less important. Her point of creating the tapes, to be passed to each person on them, was not to be cruel. It was to make a point... the point that how we act toward one another, whether deliberate or not, makes a difference. Any one of those acts can be small in and of itself, but they can add up to push a person over the edge.

Having seen the series and read the book, I have to say something I never thought I would. As much as I loved the book, I felt that the series really showed Hannah''s angst just a bit more clearly. Admittedly, some of that was accomplished through changes in the plot and some details. Ideally, I would suggest indulging in both.
142 people found this helpful
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Shannon WTop Contributor: Makeup
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Not sure this is a good teen selection but a very good adult read. Please read my full review.
Reviewed in the United States on May 29, 2017
I''m not sure if this should be a teen book or not. I don''t want to put ideas into young minds or glorify suicide in any way, considering my brother chose this route at 30 years old. He was my very best friend and it continues to devastate me every day 15 years later.... See more
I''m not sure if this should be a teen book or not. I don''t want to put ideas into young minds or glorify suicide in any way, considering my brother chose this route at 30 years old. He was my very best friend and it continues to devastate me every day 15 years later. Suicide is a permanent solution to a temporary problem.
On the other hand, we do need to open this discussion to teens, but I just don''t feel that the impact of this young girls suicide was portrayed as the immensely life ruining action for her friends and family that it should have been. Again, I''m just not sure this is the right book to impact the topic to teens as the devastating event that it is for all concerned. That being said, as a 43 year old adult who looks back on the days of high school and rumors and their impact on young people, I found the book to be representative of that deep hurt and troubling period for so many young people. This is a good read and a very page-turning, gotta know more, type of book. I would normally say "I enjoyed this book" but given the subject matter, I can''t say I "enjoyed" it but I was drawn in deeply to the characters and the story and read it in one day (if you don''t count reading half one day and half the next - it was really just one day of reading.) I thought the characters were well created, the book kept a great building pace, and the subject matter was impactful. FOR ADULTS (or well grounded, mature, and rooted teens) this was a very good read.
74 people found this helpful
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T. Switzer
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Somewhere in the middle. Of what, I don''t know.
Reviewed in the United States on July 28, 2017
I heard many things of Thirteen Reasons Why over the last few months, mostly thanks to the controversial Netflix series. The controversy seems to come not so much from the topic, as it does from the handling of said topic. Suicide. It''s a word we often don''t like... See more
I heard many things of Thirteen Reasons Why over the last few months, mostly thanks to the controversial Netflix series. The controversy seems to come not so much from the topic, as it does from the handling of said topic.

Suicide. It''s a word we often don''t like to say, but should. The longer we ignore it the longer it will remain stigmatized--and the more people we will lose as a result.

Before actually sitting down to read Thirteen Reasons Why, I was bombarded by either very positive reviews, or very negative reviews regarding this story. I found a nugget of sense in everyone''s opinions, but the drastically different opinions left me sea-sawing uncomfortably. I realized then that the only way to find solace was to read the book myself, and formulate my own opinion, all previous mentions of the story forgotten.

I have finished the book now, but still find myself wavering between approval and disapproval. Suicide is a very serious and delicate topic to cover, let alone respectfully, honestly, and responsibly. I praise the author for trying. It was a brave and necessary thing to do.

My three-star rating has nothing to do with the entertainment factor. It was very well written and enticing. I finished it in two days. But I caught myself frowning quite frequently, not because I was angry at the harsh things the main character went through (which she did), but because half the time I didn''t like her, not even a little.

I loved Clay from the start, but with Hannah I could barely sympathize. This says a lot coming from me, considering the severe depression I myself went through at 15. And the very thing that happened to Hannah at the end with the guidance counselor happened to me exactly (I was told to pretend that nothing was wrong, and eventually everything would "go away"; this part of the story was particularly painful to read, because negligence is unfortunately a very common occurrence, especially by those who are actually paid to deal with things like this). My problem with Hannah is not that she was traumatized by what she experienced--she had every right to be traumatized, and every right to ask for help and be helped. My problem is how, in some strange way, she came off selfish. I''m not so sure it''s a good thing that I didn''t feel devastated by Hannah''s suicide. What I felt devastated about was that I DIDN''T feel devastated.

Many people on Hannah''s tapes deserved her little payback. Many did not. Lots of these people did things that--though unkind--did not warrant this heavy weight on their shoulders. Clay especially. What was worse was that Hannah stood back and (*spoiler) let another girl get raped. True, she was dizzy and not the rapist herself, but she didn''t even bother to make sure the girl was okay after it was over. Then she made her one of the recipients of the tapes, one of the "reasons" Hannah had to kill herself. And the guy who deserved to carry this guilt around more than anybody else got off completely scott-free.

Viewed this way, I don''t like Hannah, or how the story was handled. HOWEVER--maybe it is a good thing after all that the author made Hannah so unsympathetic. If people relate too much to her character, especially those going through depression, they may find her choice to take her life very appealing. I also considered how Hannah''s apparent selfishness was a result of her downward spiral. Depression changes people; it tends to bring out the worst in them. It clouds judgement and wreaks havoc on the body. So, when I consider things this way, I am pleased with the author''s work.

But still I sit here, unable to love it, unable to hate it. Unable to say if it is a good thing or a bad thing. So I will leave it at 3 stars. Maybe some day, after I''ve have more time to ruminate on it, I will see things more clearly.

If you are contemplating suicide, DON''T ignore it. If you ask somebody for help and they turn you away, ask somebody else. And keep asking. And asking. Don''t stop. With 7 billion people in the world, there is somebody somewhere who will hear you. If you have to comb through entire cities or countries to find them, do it. It is okay to not be okay. It is also okay to fight for your survival. Your life is worth it.
40 people found this helpful
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Denise Rounds
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Blame Game
Reviewed in the United States on September 9, 2018
Boo-hoo. They did this to me. And despite the fact that someone tried to help her...she pushed him away. She is a self-centered little drama queen that wants to hurt anyone that she didn''t approve of. People spread rumors. People use people. Not everyone is your friend.... See more
Boo-hoo. They did this to me. And despite the fact that someone tried to help her...she pushed him away. She is a self-centered little drama queen that wants to hurt anyone that she didn''t approve of. People spread rumors. People use people. Not everyone is your friend. That''s life, honey. But when you pick up and move on, killing yourself to try to make other people feel guilty is despicable. I hope this book does not plant that seed in anyone else''s mind.
25 people found this helpful
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Sabina
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
“When you mess with one part of a person’s life, you’re messing with their entire life. Everything. . . affects everything.”
Reviewed in the United States on November 6, 2017
The story, although told from the perspective of Clay, is a story of Hannah – a teenage girl who committed suicide. In 13 tapes she unrevealed 13 reasons why she decided to kill herself. Each tape is meant for a different person who contributed to Hannah’s death, and Clay... See more
The story, although told from the perspective of Clay, is a story of Hannah – a teenage girl who committed suicide. In 13 tapes she unrevealed 13 reasons why she decided to kill herself. Each tape is meant for a different person who contributed to Hannah’s death, and Clay is one of them.

In order to like this book, one needs to get over the selfishness a of Hannah and the way she over-reacts, and find some empathy for the character. It took some effort on my end, because while reading it I caught myself thinking multiple times that a lot of people go through the things Hannah was exposed to (or much worse) and do not end up killing themselves. I had to constantly remind myself that not everyone is resilient and strong enough to cope with the daily challenges, and that suicide in fact is a quite selfish act. I had to remind myself that rarely people kill themselves “for a reason”, and do it most likely because of the chemical imbalance in their brain.

I was irritated when I found out why Clay ended up to be mentioned on Hannah’s tape, and felt bad for him to go through the stress.

The book addresses sexism and bullying, and shows how rumour and hearsay can affect someone’s life.

Overall I liked this book, however I am not fully sure if I would recommend it for everyone. I would probably suggest it for teenagers, just to demonstrate how badly things can turn as a result of bullying.

I did not LOVE the story, but it made me reflect. I am left with mixed fillings about this book that I am yet to digest.

"You can’t stop the future.
You can’t rewind the past.
The only way to learn the secret . . . is to press play"

After reading "13 Reasons Why" I tried watching the TV show and gave up on episode 3. The book is better (as it usually turns out to be).
17 people found this helpful
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MaxAndMe
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Terrible message
Reviewed in the United States on September 6, 2017
This book chronicles all the people who were mean to a girl before she commits suicide. The message is that OTHER people are responsible for how you feel and the actions you take. I do not recommend this book for teens or young adults, except as an example of how NOT to... See more
This book chronicles all the people who were mean to a girl before she commits suicide. The message is that OTHER people are responsible for how you feel and the actions you take. I do not recommend this book for teens or young adults, except as an example of how NOT to be.
31 people found this helpful
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C. Andrus
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Trashy book!!!!
Reviewed in the United States on September 28, 2018
This is not a good book. Started reading the very beginning & stopped immediately when I realized where the story was going. I proceeded to put it in the trash. I wasn''t going to poison my mind with such garbage. It''s not a book I would want teens to read & get any... See more
This is not a good book. Started reading the very beginning & stopped immediately when I realized where the story was going. I proceeded to put it in the trash. I wasn''t going to poison my mind with such garbage.
It''s not a book I would want teens to read & get any ideas about killing themselves. NOT A GOOD READ!!!! We have enough of this type thing going on & don''t need any suggestions. Don''t waste your money on this purchase!!! :(
12 people found this helpful
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Top reviews from other countries

Ashutosh Kumars
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
What a Book!
Reviewed in India on July 3, 2018
No doubt Netflix launched a TV series based on this awesome book. A fast paced, well written book that can hook you for hours. So here''s the story in short. Hannah Baker commited suicide but before doing so she left seven tapes which contains her history or I''ll say it...See more
No doubt Netflix launched a TV series based on this awesome book. A fast paced, well written book that can hook you for hours. So here''s the story in short. Hannah Baker commited suicide but before doing so she left seven tapes which contains her history or I''ll say it contains 13 Reasons Why she killed herself. This book is so close to the reality I hardly realized it is a fiction. But truly how we treat others definitely affect their lives. It''ll also give some lesson to the reader. If you are watching the series but didn''t read the book I''d suggest you should read it. Not every day someone write something like this. And about the book quality, it''ll worth your money.
86 people found this helpful
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Fifi
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Hard to not draw comparisons with its TV adaption
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on January 31, 2018
I was very keen to read "Thirteen Reasons Why" after absolutely loving the Netflix series. With such an intriguing, unique & dark story line, no wonder it has been such a massive hit. I found that the story of the book moved at a much faster pace than I had been...See more
I was very keen to read "Thirteen Reasons Why" after absolutely loving the Netflix series. With such an intriguing, unique & dark story line, no wonder it has been such a massive hit. I found that the story of the book moved at a much faster pace than I had been expecting, and didn''t delve quite so far into the dark & morbid themes that it''s TV counterpart did. I know I shouldn''t draw comparisons & should just review the book for the literary piece it is, but as I had watched the show prior to reading the book, it was almost impossible for me to not constantly draw comparisons between the two. At times I did find myself preferring the show as it was able to afford a lot of time & attention to particular parts of the story that I felt the book covered over quickly. I would say this book is aimed more at a a YA audience than adult. I did at times get muddled between Clay''s narration & Hannah''s, but this wasn''t a major issue. Glad I read the book, but I wish I had read it before watching the show. That way I could have fallen in love with the book first, then appreciated the show for it''s adaption opposed to the other way around. Nevertheless, still a good read with such an individual story highlighting the importance of discussion around a traditionally taboo topic.
21 people found this helpful
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Victoria
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A book to make you consider your actions.....
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on August 3, 2017
I''ve deliberately put off watching the very much talked about tv series as I always think you gain a truer picture through reading and imagination. I have not been disappointed by doing this at all. The book is relatable to both teenagers and adults through the harshness of...See more
I''ve deliberately put off watching the very much talked about tv series as I always think you gain a truer picture through reading and imagination. I have not been disappointed by doing this at all. The book is relatable to both teenagers and adults through the harshness of a high school setting. We''ve all experienced or are experiencing some of the things that happen in this book and it is a stark reminder that we should take more care of how we treat those around us.
10 people found this helpful
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Sanjeev
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
It''s a really good book and it gives us an insight of what''s going inside a person head who is suicidal.
Reviewed in India on May 4, 2017
I would recommend that everyone and especially teenagers should read this book. Plus also watch the TV series. This book is less graphic than the show so the parents​ can relax.
71 people found this helpful
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sheryl
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Everything affects everything
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on October 3, 2019
I cannot fault this book. I read the book within 24hrs - it only took that long because I was forced to put it down! That a museum audio tour led to this format can be recognised as you read, it feels familiar and nostalgic. The format also dictates the pace of the book. It...See more
I cannot fault this book. I read the book within 24hrs - it only took that long because I was forced to put it down! That a museum audio tour led to this format can be recognised as you read, it feels familiar and nostalgic. The format also dictates the pace of the book. It feels unstoppable when needed and it builds suspense when it was right too. It felt as though we were experiencing the tapes along with Clay in real time. The format also feels respectful of the subject matter. It''s private, internal, special and just that little bit out of touch. Hannah''s words are realistically teenage but they''re also insightful and mature. Clay''s innocence and kindness sit perfectly next to his discomfort, embarrassment and inability to verbalise his experience. It''s authentic in that respect. Each reason to Hannah were linked by the snowball effect. It took her some time to put it together, to see the links and patterns but once she had they just kept on coming, burying her, freezing her. To those around her they were single incidents, meaningless occurrences that are part of life and growing up. They were secrets that no one knew she was a part of and they were events that those involved viewed very differently because they just didn''t know each other well enough to see the other person''s pain. There are a devastating number of close calls, near misses and wasted opportunities as there so often are in suicides. It''s heartbreaking to hear Hannah''s truth but it''s necessary and powerful. I cannot wait to start the Netflix series. It won''t be as good as the book, obviously but I can''t let go of Hannah just yet. I need a second chance.
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