The Hate U Give Free download à PDF, eBook or Kindle ePUB free



10 thoughts on “The Hate U Give

  1. says:

    When you're reading books like The Hate U Give you're reading someone's decision against silenceThis book has made me feel every single possible emotion at the same time It was truly incredible and I have SO MUCH to say about it I wish I could actually just send everyone a howler containing the entire script of this book instead “What's the point of having a voice if you're gonna be silent in those moments you shouldn't be?” In all honesty The Hate U Give has made me realize just how simply clueless I was as to the continuing day to day actuality of systemic racism in America A reality in which on any given day some innocent person like Tommy Le can get shot hours before his high school graduation because he was carrying a pen or another innocent person like Sandra Bland can get into a car and then three days later she is going to end up dead in jail or a five years old child can get shot and wounded after the police kills his mother A reality in which justice is dead and the police kills black youth with impunityAnd so many other real stories I read about that truly made the atoms making up my body have enough of being anchored to this awful reality in this human form and wish to move on become a light wave or somethingSee I don’t know what it's like to be black in America but I have 18 years of experience in being a brown Muslim woman and I can tell you this being in the minority is like being stuck behind a glass wall and whenever an injustice occurs you breathe onto it and you write it in HUGE letters in the condensationbut nobody seems to really see it Nobody seems to really see you You’re completely and utterly alonexThe Hate U Give is about institutional racism and a broken criminal justice system where the police can violate the civil rights of thousands of people publicly and openly with almost no conseuence at all It's about what happens when racialized and marginalized communities stand up for their rights in any visible way whatsoever It’s about how piles and piles of evidence showing sustained corruption and racism and literally hundreds of civilian deaths per year at the hands of the police is still somehow not enough to delegitimize a deeply flawed system It's about how instead of standing in unwavering solidarity with the non violent protests by Black Lives Matter in the face of actually violent overtly discriminatory and often fatal actions by the police and demanding societal redress and justice there will always be people who will decry and get enraged by it people who will try to justify those injustices by any means to curb their own cognitive dissonance “A hairbrush is not a gun” I mean this is the 21st century We evolved America had elected its first black president Humanity must've left ‘racism’ back up in the trees from the jungles we descended from right?Maybe there just aren't many “social experiments” on YouTube where privileged folks get to dress up like oppressed groups and have cameras following them around in order to find out that racism is real since apparently you really need the personal account of a white non Muslim girl who tries on a hijab for a week to find out that racism and islamophobia do indeed exist or a straight person pretending to be gay to find out that homophobia does exist or an able bodied person pretending to be disabled to find out that ableism does existYou don't need any “social experiments” to understand oppression You don’t need to plagiarize lived experiences when you can just listen Not to the personal accounts filtered through a white person but listen to the testimonials of all the people of color across the globe who experience these issues first hand no matter what their socio economic standing is and who are ignored when they actually reach out to educate you even though they shouldn't even have to No one should have to debate about whether or not they should have basic human rights No one should be expected to be the mouth piece for an entire group No one should have to defend their humanity at every single step repeatedly and constantly But racism does existAnd I don't usually comment on other people's reviews but if you’ve read this book and chose to ignore the important message it conveys to get offended over the main character’s remark about the way white people call 'target' tar jay and “hey hey that’s racist” because you think a harmless joke could possibly euate thousands of black lives unjustly killed every year at the hands of the police or say “but what if it was the other way around? when you have zero concept of power dynamics and historical context you are missing the pointNow you can justify your outrage by bringing up the definition of racism like I’ve seen so many people do but I don’t think dictionary definitions will help you there when they are the most basic forms of words and often can’t even be taken in a sociological sense Just like how they won’t help with the usual cries of ‘reverse racism’ or even the moronic nonsense like trying to claim that anti Islamic bigotry is not racist because “Islam is not a race” It won’t change the fact that members of marginalized groups suffer under the yoke of all forms of social ineuality from racism to misogyny to ableism to so much on a daily basis It won't change the fact that these words are a constant inevitable factors of the lives of the minority all found on different levels of existence all carrying various levels of traumaI think Scott Woods said it best when he said that racism is bigger than just “ conscious hate” That it might look like hate but it is just one manifestation And privilege is another Access is another Ignorance is another Apathy is another “You can destroy wood and brick but you can't destroy a movement” Khalil's story is one I will never forget just like I won't forget all the real stories this book has opened my eyes tox☆ ko fi ★ blog ☆ twitter ★ tumblr ☆


  2. says:

    The truth casts a shadow over the kitchen—people like us in situations like this become hashtags but they rarely get justice I think we all wait for that one time though that one time when it ends rightMaybe this can be it There are those books that are important and timely worthy of reading because of the social andor political message that they send They fill a gap in the market; they make waves They need to exist And there are other books that are well written emotionally charged and unputdownable books that are not important as such just really fucking good But on occasion you find one of those rare wonderful creatures that is both important AND really fucking goodThe Hate U Give is one of those booksI could tell you that this book is inspired by the Black Lives Matter movement I could tell you that it rips unapolegetically into a subject that needed to be ripped into the shootings of unarmed black people by police officers as well as racial bias in the justice system I could tell you that it opened my eyes to aspects of white privilege I never considered All of that needs to be said for sure but I feel like I'm doing this book a disservice by highlighting its sociopolitical importance over the fact that it's also a fantastic powerful and utterly unforgettable bookI don't know what your experiences were as a child but when I was young I remember my parents giving me a talk about how if I was ever lost or in trouble I should look for a police officer They would protect me look after me and make sure I got back to my parents unharmed They are the people in society we should be able to trust But the black protagonist of this book Starr gets a very different talk About how to behave around police officers so she doesn’t get arrested Or shotUnfortunately her friend Khalil never got that talk I’ve seen it happen over and over again a black person gets killed just for being black and all hell breaks loose I’ve Tweeted RIP hashtags reblogged pictures on Tumblr and signed every petition out there I always said that if I saw it happen to somebody I would have the loudest voice making sure the world knew what went downNow I am that person and I’m too afraid to speak The Hate U Give is about how Starr deals with the aftermath of witnessing Khalil being shot by a cop for doing absolutely nothing wrong Her fear is palpable as she confronts a system that she knows is working against her She's afraid to speak out yet angry that Khalil's murderer could escape justice We see through Starr's eyes how the media presents young black men as guilty until proven innocent and when you're poor black and from a rough neighborhood it's virtually impossible to appear innocentThough at its heart this book first and foremost captures the perspective of a scared young girl A girl with a loving family complicated friendships with white teenagers at her school and a white boyfriend The relationship dynamics run alongside the fight for justice and are no less compelling Thomas deftly portrays complex nuanced relationships between all the people in the book considering the divides between Starr and her white classmates but never allowing anyone to become cliche or one dimensionalLittle humorous gems lay scattered throughout the dialogue Momma reaches her fork onto my plate and breaks off a piece of pancake “What is Tumblr anyway? Is it like Facebook?”“No and you’re forbidden to get one No parents allowed You guys already took over Facebook”“You haven’t responded to my friend reuest yet”“I know”“I need Candy Crush lives”“That’s why I’ll never respond” It's incredible how The Hate U Give manages to both break your heart and warm it in the space of just a few pagesWhat else can I even say? If you want to have your heart ripped out read this book If you want to read a great book about a girl dealing with family and relationships read this book If you want to cry laugh and then cry some read this book If you're ready to change this stupid fucking world read this bookBlog | Facebook | Twitter | Instagram | Youtube


  3. says:

    This is a MUST READ for 2017 releasesI absolutely adored this book I truly don't feel like it has a single flaw Every topic addressed was approach so wonderfully and did not hold back If you're looking for a diverse read that stands out amongst most YA The Hate U Give is the book for youI love Starr Carter so much She's honestly such an inspiration to girls looking to find their voice She is resilient authentic and everything we need in adolescents today Although she is not completely fearless she embraces the adversity in her way and stands against it I don't know many people who could juggle the stresses in her life and come out weapons in this case words blazing Every moment in this book just filled me with pride for this girl and it was a pleasure being able to watch her growI also love the family dynamic in this book I think it honestly might be the most healthy realistic close knit family I've ever read in a YA The siblings may tease each other but they protect each other fiercely The parents may not always get along but they are head over heels in love They always attempt to do what is best for their children even if it may not be their own personal preference It was so nice to have just a scene of a family sitting down to watch sports together throwing a pool party always working together It is something I truly valued from this readThe strongest aspect of this book is it's social commentary and political criticism This is the kind of book that should be in the hands of teens making them aware of current issues educating them on pressing matters and encouraging them to get involved to create change I absolutely left this read with an entirely new perspective I will carry with me in the future It poses many important uestions about racism police brutality discrimination and prejudice while also answering them in a comprehensive and inviting way It was fascinating to see the integration of such a powerful movement implemented into an accessible form of media for teens I truly don't think you can leave this book without SOMETHING that will have made you say I never thought about it this way When you put it this way that actually makes a lot of sense and I'm glad someone finally told me thisAlthough this book is full of important moments related to the current state of marginalized populations it is primarily about using your voice I believe this book has the power to make readers realize just how much their words matter Starr Carter is a perfect example of an individual who feels their voice does not matter but through courage risk taking and ultimate strength she realizes how crucial it is to speak up for what you are passionate about no matter how terrifying the conseuences may seem And I believe you will leave this book with that revelation as wellI cannot recommend this book enough It's absolutely one of my favorite books of the year I am so happy The Hate U Give exists and I'm even ecstatic that it is a 1 NYT best seller out in to the world ready to help teens realize how important they really are Please pick up THUG You will not regret it


  4. says:

    “What's the point of having a voice if you're gonna be silent in those moments you shouldn't be?”Every white person on this planet needs to read this book Lack of opportunities Corporate America don't bring jobs to our communities and they damn sure ain't uick to hire us Then even if you do have a high school diploma so many schools in our neighbourhoods don't prepare us well enough Our schools don't get the resources to euip you It's easier to find some crack than it is to find a good school around hereNow think 'bout this How did the drugs even get in our neighborhood? This is a multibillion dollar industry That shit is flown into our communities but I don't know anybody with a private jetDrugs come from somewhere and they're destroying our communityYou got folks like Brenda who think they need them to survive and then you got the Khalils who think they need to sell them to survive The Brendas can't get jobs unless they're clean and they can't pay for rehab unless they get jobs When the Khalils get arrested for selling drugs they either spend most of their life in prison another billion dollar industry or they have a hard time getting a real job and probably start selling drugs againThat's the hate they're giving us a system designed against us That's Thug lifeThis book opened my eyes I don't want to say too much but I love how popular this book is being No 1 on the NYT bestseller list and already having cast Amandla Stenberg as the lead actress in the movie adaption We need this America needs this YA fiction needs this Angie Thomas gets so many things right and so many readers can learn about black culture cultural appropriation covert and internalized racism and so much through thisApart from that this book is simply good It could be a biography that's how realistic it feels The characters have depth the plot isn't overly dramatic but still exciting And honestly it's so so hilarious Doesn't matter if the characters are joking about Voldemort or getting their butts whooped by their parents it's laugh out loud material The first few pages might be a little difficult to get through because it takes a while to get used to the writing and the slang but keep going it's worth it The thing is I wasn't overly emotional while reading this I didn't cry ugly tears didn't have my heart broken This is no TFIOS But it's real and it's perfectAnother thing I love is when authors turn out to be huge Potterheads There is nothing I enjoy than a good Harry Potter reference or fiveFind of my books on Instagram


  5. says:

    ‘‘A hairbrush is not a gun’’ This doesn’t make any sense And I hope that to you too it will not make any senseStarr may only be sixteen but she has already witnessed two murders in her life the first of a young black girl in a drive by and the second of a young black boy shot multiple times by a copWhile she was in the car Even though they didn’t do anything wrong Even though he was unarmed ‘‘A hairbrush is not a gun’’ Does that make any sense to you? You can’t just kill someone because to you they look threatening Are you a seer? Can you predict that they will reach for a gun and kill you with it? No you cannot Even then it wouldn’t be completely right You have no right to take an innocent life like that Inspired by the Black Lives Matter movement this important novel tackles issues of race in society involving the black community of people and authority figures precisely police officersStarr was never taught to fear cops but she was taught to be smart around them Do what they ask even if what they ask for makes no senseBut because of what has happened to her childhood friend Khalil she becomes scared Scared enough to speak up about what she witnessed though? Will she gather her courage to do what is right? ‘‘A hairbrush is not a gun’’ This story needed to be told It has been told orally and on paper many times before unfortunately but it was time someone wrote a book dealing with social issues of race like the ones here for a young audienceFor young people are dying Young black people Black boys Black girlsThis novel educates It may be fictional in the sense that Angie Thomas created this story using fictional characters but what happens in it is scary real It does feel like it was written for white folks but it sure as hell didn’t need to be written for black ones specifically ‘‘A hairbrush is not a gun’’ Blog | Youtube | Twitter | Instagram | Google | Bloglovin’


  6. says:

    This was such a heartbreakingly honest account of what is happening in America right now As a white reader the experience this story affords its readers cannot be taken for granted Inspired by the Black Lives Matter movement this book takes you into the heart of Garden Heights after the main character has witnessed the wrongful murder of her best friend Khalil by a police officers Being Canadian as well as being white I have the privilege of not having to deal with any of the things Starr deals with on a day to day basis but the experience of being alongside her as she grappled with the injustice of it all gave me a completely new understanding of what is going on in America Canada has it's fair share of race issues as well and I obviously am not ignorant to it all but this just felt like an honest firsthand account It really is indescribable This is such an important read and I highly encourage you to pick it up I will do a full spoiler free review and spoiler discussion on my channel very soon


  7. says:

    Privilege is invisible to those who have it


  8. says:

    455 ⭐Full review on my Blog The Dacian She Wolf 🐺 “At an early age I learned that people make mistakes and you have to decide if their mistakes are bigger than your love for them” CONFESSION I saw this book I liked its cover but when I read the synopsis I was like “uhmI don’t really think this is my type of book” But I added it to my TBR pile and forgot about its existenceBut here we are now The Hate U Give That stands for THUG right? Well it does because Tupac said soThe book revolves around Tupac’s motto THUG LIFE – The Hate U Give Little Infants F s EveryoneIt might sound too “ghetto” or it might sound completely bullshit To some people But it is actually deeper than ignorant people can handle It is the rough way of saying that hate is given to people from infancy This hate grows and evolves into something that can affect everyone No one is safe when raised with hate No one “I can’t change where I come from or what I’ve been through so why should I be ashamed of what makes me me?” Starr is only sixteen and she’s already lost two of her best friends – one at ten and the other at sixteen For the last one she was the only witness at his brutal murderFrom the outside whatever happens in the hood is cruel and dangerous People from the outside label those who live in the ghetto but they never hear their backstories No one cares about those backstories And this is why Khalil’s murder is not being validated Because he’s been labelled as a drug dealer gang membera young thug And not as the boy who loved his Mama than he loved himself Or the boy who loves bubble baths Or the boy who tried to sacrifice everything for his family “He was than any bad decision he made” This is a book about standing straight in from of the unfairness of life and shouting for your freedom It’s about the racism the violence the abuse and the punishment some get and others don’tNow I really want to say that I love Starr’s familyThey annoy the hell out of each other but they love each other and they always put family first They know how to protect one another and they are going to do so under any circumstanceTheir love and affection for each other made my heart cryAlso even though Nana wasn’t really the best mum for her children when she was younger she was a hell of a character throughout the book Like for real every passage of the book containing even the least reference to that woman made me laugh She’s hysterically sassyAnd since we are here Nana was also the one that said that when it rains while the sun’s out that means that the devil is beating his wife Putting aside the domestic violence that this belief leads to that I am really not approving of and I think it should be abolished this is actually of an accurate saying than we have in Romanian Because we also have this in Romanian because we have a hell of an imagination and we somehow believe in everything the folklore says but also we don’t just becauseTake every single child in Romania outside while is raining when the sun is out and they're going to tell you that it is “cat’s wedding” What the bloody hell does that mean we don’t know but that doesn’t stop us from saying it I am not looking for masterpieces in general when I read books I don’t think all books should be masterpieces Some of them ought to be fun Some ought to inspire And that is the beauty of them allDrawing now a line I have decided that this book was not meant to be a literary masterpiece No It was created to raise awareness of various factors that are real and alive And that I why I salute this book with almost 5 full stars It’s worth my stars because it was worth my time “Don’t let them put words in your mouth God gave you a brain You don’t need theirs” Speak up your mind Dare to be you in a world everyone wants you to be something else Find your voice to fight everything that doesn’t seem right to you Live life as you think you ought to not as others dictate you to Raise awarenessBook styled


  9. says:

    GET READY WORLD


  10. says:

    The May Reading Vlog aka tier listing 30 books is up Now that you know where this one ranks click the link to check out the rest The Written Review Sometimes you can do everything right and things will still go wrong The key is to never stop doing right I was not emotionally prepared for this book I'm stunned This book was stunning I think I've been ruined for all other books for the time being What's the point of having a voice if you're gonna be silent in those moments you shouldn't be?


Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

The Hate U Give

Read The Hate U Give

Riend Khalil at the hands of a police officer Khalil was unarmedSoon 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 everyo. ‘‘A hairbrush is not a gun’’ This doesn’t make any sense And I hope that to you too it will not make any senseStarr may only be sixteen but she has already witnessed two murders in her life the first of a young black girl in a drive by and the second of a young black boy shot multiple times by a copWhile she was in the car Even though they didn’t do anything wrong Even though he was unarmed ‘‘A hairbrush is not a gun’’ Does that make any sense to you You can’t just kill someone because to you they look threatening Are you a seer Can you predict that they will reach for a gun and kill you with it No you cannot Even then it wouldn’t be completely right You have no right to take an innocent life like that Inspired by the Black Lives Matter movement this important novel tackles issues of race in society involving the black community of people and authority figures precisely police officersStarr was never taught to fear cops but she was taught to be smart around them Do what they ask even if what they ask for makes no senseBut because of what has happened to her childhood friend Khalil she becomes scared Scared enough to speak up about what she witnessed though Will she gather her courage to do what is right ‘‘A hairbrush is not a gun’’ This story needed to be told It has been told orally and on paper many times before unfortunately but it was time someone wrote a book dealing with social issues of race like the ones here for a young audienceFor young people are dying Young black people Black boys Black girlsThis novel educates It may be fictional in the sense that Angie Thomas created this story using fictional characters but what happens in it is scary real It does feel like it was written for white folks but it sure as hell didn’t need to be written for black ones specifically ‘‘A hairbrush is not a gun’’ Blog | Youtube | Twitter | Instagram | Google | Bloglovin’ Jewellery : From Art nouveau to 3D printing you too it will not make any senseStarr may only be sixteen but she has already witnessed two murders in her life the first of a 3 Months to No.1: The "No-Nonsense" SEO Playbook for Getting Your Website Found on Google young black girl in a drive by and the second of a Dimsie Goes to School young black boy shot multiple times by a copWhile she was in the car Even though they didn’t do anything wrong Even though he was unarmed ‘‘A hairbrush is not a gun’’ Does that make any sense to Sand Chronicles, Vol. 10 you You can’t just kill someone because to Tinkle Tall Tales No. 2 you they look threatening Are A Good Girls Guide to Murder you a seer Can The Damned Lovely you predict that they will reach for a gun and kill Handbook of Environmental and Ecological Statistics you with it No The Tunnel you cannot Even then it wouldn’t be completely right You have no right to take an innocent life like that Inspired by the Black Lives Matter movement this important novel tackles issues of race in society involving the black community of people and authority figures precisely police officersStarr was never taught to fear cops but she was taught to be smart around them Do what they ask even if what they ask for makes no senseBut because of what has happened to her childhood friend Khalil she becomes scared Scared enough to speak up about what she witnessed though Will she gather her courage to do what is right ‘‘A hairbrush is not a gun’’ This story needed to be told It has been told orally and on paper many times before unfortunately but it was time someone wrote a book dealing with social issues of race like the ones here for a داستان زندگی پر ثمر و با افتخار مداد قرمز young audienceFor The Name Therapist young people are dying Young black people Black boys Black girlsThis novel educates It may be fictional in the sense that Angie Thomas created this story using fictional characters but what happens in it is scary real It does feel like it was written for white folks but it sure as hell didn’t need to be written for black ones specifically ‘‘A hairbrush is not a gun’’ Blog | Youtube | Twitter | Instagram | Google | Bloglovin’

Free download ´ PDF, eBook or Kindle ePUB free ↠ Angie Thomas

Ne wants to know is what really went down that night And the only person alive who can answer that is StarrBut what Starr does or does not say could upend her community It could also endanger her lifeInspired by the Black Lives Matter movement this is a powerful and gripping YA novel about one girl's struggle for justice. Privilege is invisible to those who have it

Angie Thomas ↠ 5 characters

An alternate cover edition of ISBN 9780062498533 can be found hereSixteen 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 f. This is a MUST READ for 2017 releasesI absolutely adored this book I truly don't feel like it has a single flaw Every topic addressed was approach so wonderfully and did not hold back If you're looking for a diverse read that stands out amongst most YA The Hate U Give is the book for youI love Starr Carter so much She's honestly such an inspiration to girls looking to find their voice She is resilient authentic and everything we need in adolescents today Although she is not completely fearless she embraces the adversity in her way and stands against it I don't know many people who could juggle the stresses in her life and come out weapons in this case words blazing Every moment in this book just filled me with pride for this girl and it was a pleasure being able to watch her growI also love the family dynamic in this book I think it honestly might be the most healthy realistic close knit family I've ever read in a YA The siblings may tease each other but they protect each other fiercely The parents may not always get along but they are head over heels in love They always attempt to do what is best for their children even if it may not be their own personal preference It was so nice to have just a scene of a family sitting down to watch sports together throwing a pool party always working together It is something I truly valued from this readThe strongest aspect of this book is it's social commentary and political criticism This is the kind of book that should be in the hands of teens making them aware of current issues educating them on pressing matters and encouraging them to get involved to create change I absolutely left this read with an entirely new perspective I will carry with me in the future It poses many important uestions about racism police brutality discrimination and prejudice while also answering them in a comprehensive and inviting way It was fascinating to see the integration of such a powerful movement implemented into an accessible form of media for teens I truly don't think you can leave this book without SOMETHING that will have made you say I never thought about it this way When you put it this way that actually makes a lot of sense and I'm glad someone finally told me thisAlthough this book is full of important moments related to the current state of marginalized populations it is primarily about using your voice I believe this book has the power to make readers realize just how much their words matter Starr Carter is a perfect example of an individual who feels their voice does not matter but through courage risk taking and ultimate strength she realizes how crucial it is to speak up for what you are passionate about no matter how terrifying the conseuences may seem And I believe you will leave this book with that revelation as wellI cannot recommend this book enough It's absolutely one of my favorite books of the year I am so happy The Hate U Give exists and I'm even ecstatic that it is a 1 NYT best seller out in to the world ready to help teens realize how important they really are Please pick up THUG You will not regret it