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The Hate U Give por Angie Thomas
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The Hate U Give (edição 2017)

por Angie Thomas (Autor)

Séries: THUG (1)

MembrosCríticasPopularidadeAvaliação médiaMenções
5,5383531,381 (4.48)251
"Sixteen-year-old Starr Carter moves between two worlds: the poor neighborhood where she lives and the fancy suburban prep school she attends. The uneasy balance between these worlds is shattered when Starr witnesses the fatal shooting of her childhood best friend Khalil at the hands of a police officer. Khalil was unarmed. Soon afterward, his death is a national headline. Some are calling him a thug, maybe even a drug dealer and a gangbanger. Protesters are taking to the streets in Khalil's name. Some cops and the local drug lord try to intimidate Starr and her family. What everyone wants to know is: what really went down that night? And the only person alive who can answer that is Starr. But what Starr does or does not say could upend her community. It could also endanger her life"--… (mais)
Membro:fairyswizzle
Título:The Hate U Give
Autores:Angie Thomas (Autor)
Informação:Balzer Bray (2017), Edition: 1, 464 pages
Colecções:A sua biblioteca
Avaliação:
Etiquetas:to-read

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The Hate U Give por Angie Thomas

Adicionado recentemente poreileentoread, juliafama, MarianMazzone, Arina42, hilbert.jrh, SheriDacon, biblioteca privada, PeaceUCC
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Inglês (339)  Espanhol (2)  Alemão (2)  Holandês (1)  Húngaro (1)  Italiano (1)  Todas as línguas (346)
Mostrando 1-5 de 346 (seguinte | mostrar todos)
La tematica che affronta questo libro è non solo intensa ma anche tristemente attuale, basti pensare a Breonna Taylor o George Floyd. E' impossibile non rimanere colpiti davanti a tali ingiustizie quindi è ovvio che anche questa lettura non ci lascerà indifferenti.
Il problema è che al di là della prevedibile reazione emotiva suscitata da un argomento così scottante, è un romanzo che ha poco da offrire. Sono consapevole che sia uno young adult e quindi non mi aspettavo particolare profondità, ma nemmeno una trama così basica scritta con uno stile tanto pedestre. E' tutto piatto e senza brio, la vicenda si dipana tra personaggi stereotipati e dialoghi artificiosi in cui l'intento didascalico è fin troppo palese. Capisco la voglia di trasmettere un messaggio (in particolare uno così importante), ma penso che sarebbe stato perfettamente comprensibile anche senza "spiegoni" disseminati ovunque.
E' molto politically correct questo libro, sembra tutto dosato col bilancino per evitare di offendere qualcuno: c'è la bianca cattiva, ma anche il bianco buono buonissimo; c'è il poliziotto assassino, ma anche lo zio-poliziotto integerrimo. La famiglia della protagonista poi sembra uscita da qualche pubblicità, coi genitori che trasudano amore e saggezza. Insomma un effetto patinato e poco realistico, che non ci fa dimenticare nemmeno per un secondo che stiamo leggendo un "libro-che-parla-di-razzismo"
Magari da adolescente mi avrebbe fatto un altro effetto, da adulta e con molte letture alle spalle con cui fare paragoni lo trovo abbastanza insulso: certo appassiona e la lettura scorre veloce, ma scorrerà altrettanto velocemente via dalla mia memoria. ( )
  Lilirose_ | May 6, 2021 |
A coming of age story of teenager Starr, who is a witness to a crime at the hands of the police. It's a bit of a teenage drama book (What's a Jonas Brother? lol), but more importantly is the overall message that the book delivers. It is especially relevant after the year of #BLM protests of police brutality against black people. It gives the victims their story, that they can no longer tell. That the victims are real people, that they are just trying to survive like everyone else. That discrimination is real, and that it has not been erased from society. And that most people may not even be aware of, or close their eyes to the injustices that go on in society today against people of colour. I found it the story liberating as a learning tool, to put the reader in the neighbourhood of Garden Heights. But it is also frustrating that such blatant discrimination is so prevalent against minorities. ( )
  sjh4255 | May 4, 2021 |
This was my most anticipated book of 2017, hands down. And it was everything I hoped and wanted it to be. And it is such an important book, especially right now.

First, this is a mainstream book that has a black female main character. This is huge, when it's nigh impossible to find main characters of color in YA novels. Not to mention, a YA novel written by an author of color. LOVE.

Second, the topic is one that is super timely given the #BlackLivesMatter movement. And Thomas does a fantastic job actually laying out all the reasons for the movement and the pushback for it.

Third, this is a book that talks about black community and culture, and what it means to be black in the United States. Thomas shows the dichotomy of the two worlds Starr has to live in and how she has to act in both in order to get respect. The book also explains the economic hurdles that poor black communities face, and why many turn to drugs or gangs.

Fourth, this book is just SO EVERYTHING. She talks about microaggressions, about silence implicitly making racist jokes okay, about interracial relationships, and so much more. And above all, the message running throughout the entire book is making your voice be heard and speak out for justice and doing what is right.

I devoured this book and it was a rollercoaster ride. I loved it so much and at the same time hated that it depicted so accurately a world I wish didn't exist. This book is SO IMPORTANT and I hope everybody reads it.

My favorite quote:

What's the point of having a voice if you're gonna be silent in those moments you shouldn't be? ( )
1 vote wisemetis | Apr 23, 2021 |
4.75*
I think this was a great first novel by Angie Thomas. I thought the subject was so relevant to what has been going on in our society today and really loved having the first person author perspective on this matter. Being a white female in a predominantly white town in the United States Midwest, I don't always see, know, or understand what minorities (specifically African Americans from inner cities) go through. I teach and have students who are African American and a few are originally from inner city situations, but it is still not even anything close to what Starr and her family go through.

I loved seeing the dialogue of Starr, her family and friends, compared to what she felt she had to be at the Williamson school her parents decided to send her to. The dialect also felt very real to me and I could "hear" some of students talking in the way Starr and her family/friends do in certain situations. The thoughts Starr conveyed about these different worlds was extremely interesting to me and I thought they were explained in a very clear and concise way. There were a few times where the conversations she has with her family/friends don't feel incredibly authentic though. The great conversation about where the oppression starts and where it continues to come from and what THUG Life means (according to her father) didn't feel like a conversation a parent would necessarily have with their kid - or at least not with a kid of that age. I have conversations like that now with my mom who is a retired teacher of over 30 years, but I don't think we would have had a conversation like that when I was a junior in high school... but who knows, times have changed over the 10 years since I was last in high school. Those conversations Starr has, while still bringing up great points and displaying some genuinely real and deep themes/points, don't feel authentic to me.

There were a few times in the middle of the book where things started to feel a little slow to me. I realize that this book is both plot and character driven, but those few times where the character driven parts come out, not much was happening and I started to feel like I was getting a little bogged down by the slowness of the plot.

I thought the scene towards the end where certain characters were joining in on a protest was really great and I thought it would be a powerful scene for people of Starr's age to read. So many people across the country seem to think that just because they aren't directly affected that they shouldn't have to worry about decisions and actions of others. For the youth to see someone else speaking out in a peaceful manner about something they feel strongly about is a powerful thing which I think could empower others who need to find their own voices.

Overall, I think the messages of this debut novel were very powerful and I will be trying to push it upon all my students to read in this upcoming school year. :) ( )
1 vote courty4189 | Mar 24, 2021 |
This book is everything a good novel should be. Real characters who drive the story and build empathy in the reader. Transcending any genre anyone might try to put it in, it’s just a really great book. ( )
  evenlake | Mar 23, 2021 |
Mostrando 1-5 de 346 (seguinte | mostrar todos)
Shot and killed right from the start really was an attention grabber in this book. Angie Thomas wrote a relatable book, especially for this time in our world involving Black Lives Matter, police brutality, implicit bias, and white privilege. I loved how this topic was touched upon because, for some, these matters need to be acknowledged more in this world in order for change.
This book took place in the hood and expressed the difference between the black and white communities. The main character Starr Carter lived two lives; there was one life in the neighborhood of garden heights and then the Starr who attends a prestigious, private white prep school across town. I fell in love with this book and felt excitement every time I picked it up, which says a lot because reading has not always been my favorite thing. I felt like I knew this family and everything they were feeling because the details describing everything were so strong. I watched the main character, Starr, break down just about every moment, I felt like I knew each and everything she was feeling. I also really enjoyed the characters in this story because it was very clear they were all very connected and were there for each other. The relationship between the kids and Starrs parents was unreal, and I treasured how supportive and caring they were.
This book definitely was a little intense with some of the events that occurred, but I do believe it was important because it was necessary for the story line and the problems they faced. Although I really did enjoy this book, I felt that the storyline was the same, meaning similar things continuously happened and events were almost predictable. I would recommend this book 1000% for anyone over the age of 13 because it can get a little intense with the words chose for some scenes. Lastly, I would definitely recommend this to someone who has a lot of interest in these problems going on around the world or enjoys reading about how people persevere through problems.
adicionada por kaileemccabe | editarLibraryThing.com, Kailee McCabe (Nov 30, 2020)
 
The first-person narrative is simply beautiful to read, and I felt I was observing the story unfold in 3D as the characters grew flesh and bones inside my mind. The Hate U Give is an outstanding debut novel and says more about the contemporary black experience in America than any book I have read for years, whether fiction or non-fiction. It's a stark reminder that, instead of seeking enemies at its international airports, America should open its eyes and look within if it's really serious about keeping all its citizens safe.
adicionada por Cynfelyn | editarThe Guardian, Alex Wheatle (Apr 8, 2017)
 
Thomas’s debut novel offers an incisive and engrossing perspective of the life of a black teenage girl as Starr’s two worlds converge over questions of police brutality, justice, and activism.
adicionada por g33kgrrl | editarThe Atlantic, Anna Diamond (Mar 28, 2017)
 
The story, with so many issues addressed, can feel overwhelming at times, but then again, so can the life of an African American teen. Debut author Thomas is adept at capturing the voices of multiple characters, and she ultimately succeeds in restoring Starr’s true voice.
 
That hope seems slim indeed these days, but ultimately the book emphasizes the need to speak up about injustice, to have injustice be known even if not punished. That’s a message that will resonate with all young people concerned with fairness, and Starr’s experience will speak to readers who know Starr’s life like their own and provide perspective for others.
 

» Adicionar outros autores (1 possível)

Nome do autorPapelTipo de autorObra?Estado
Angie Thomasautor principaltodas as ediçõescalculated
Turpin, BahniNarradorautor principalalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Benedek Leila,Tradutorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Bortolussi, StefanoTradutorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Cartwright, DebraArtista da capaautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Mutsaers, JasperTradutorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Stempel, JennaDesignerautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Verjovsky Paul, SoniaTradutorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
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"Sixteen-year-old Starr Carter moves between two worlds: the poor neighborhood where she lives and the fancy suburban prep school she attends. The uneasy balance between these worlds is shattered when Starr witnesses the fatal shooting of her childhood best friend Khalil at the hands of a police officer. Khalil was unarmed. Soon afterward, his death is a national headline. Some are calling him a thug, maybe even a drug dealer and a gangbanger. Protesters are taking to the streets in Khalil's name. Some cops and the local drug lord try to intimidate Starr and her family. What everyone wants to know is: what really went down that night? And the only person alive who can answer that is Starr. But what Starr does or does not say could upend her community. It could also endanger her life"--

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