The Hate U Give

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The Hate U Give


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The Hate U Give

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3 thoughts on “The Hate U Give

  1. Anonymous
    2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
    5.0 étoiles sur 5
    Cinq siècles après l’arrivée des premiers esclaves en Virginie (1619), 2 décembre 2017

    Achat vérifié(De quoi s’agit-il ?)
    Ce commentaire fait référence à cette édition : The Hate U Give (Relié)

    [. . . ] To describe this THUG novel, we have to consider some essential characteristics. The first thing is that the main character and narrator is a sixteen- or seventeen-year-old black girl or young woman, Starr Carter, from a black family essentially recomposed. She is living with her father, Maverick, and mother, Lisa, who are still married and living in the family home, probably still in love. But she has a real brother, Sekani, still in primary school, and a half-brother, Seven, whose father is her father but whose mother is Iesha is the wife of the main drug lord of their neighborhood, a certain King. This main character Starr has two daughters too very indirectly though not through blood connected to the first family, Kenya, and Lyric, Seven half sisters. Note the father, Maverick Carter, used to be part of King’s gang and one of his drug dealers, but one day he took the blame for something King had done, he got three years in prison, and he got the great privilege of being authorized to step out of the gang afterward. The ghetto is called with an antonymous name, Garden Heights, though it is no garden at all and it is divided into two parts, the eastern half and the western half, each one under one gang, hence two hostile gangs openly at war with each other. It is a rather old and odd situation since the opioid crisis has not reached these drug dealers. They are still in cocaine. Heroin is not their main goods, and they work inside the ghetto mostly and not in the white city. In other words, this black community is self-contained but also under the constant exploitation of white landlords, white shopkeepers, employers and businessmen, and of course under the police from the city itself that may contain a few black or Latino men, note no women cops are mentioned.


    The second element is that this family wants their children to get out of the ghetto, so they are registered in a white school downtown and as such are the very rare black students, if not practically the only ones, there. Only one Asian girl is mentioned. All others are white, some making friends, some not. Starr has, in fact, two girlfriends, including the Asian girl, and a boyfriend, none of them black. The race relations between the various groups are described as essentially a constant misunderstanding due to understood but never really expressed racial differences or racial competition. Starr is also a member of the female basketball team and as such has some relationships with some more girls. Her second girlfriend, Hailey, is openly racist though refusing to acknowledge it. She considers asking the Asian girl, Maya, after Thanksgiving, if the cat they had for the occasion was good, is plain humor and cannot be seen as offensive. She uses a similar joke with Starr and that killed the relationship.

    Yet the relationship with her boyfriend Chris, both white and rich, is explored from her point of view and a little bit from his point of view. She desires the boy in all possible ways but she is forced to refrain her appetite because he is white, what he calls to her great damn the race problem or race question. She knows her family, particularly her father, would object, and actually, the objection is only shown on her father’s side, which is probably an understatement. There is practically no mention of Chris’s family’s objections, though there should quite normally be some, and his being grounded at the end for having taken part, an active part, in the final riot is at least very lenient. This color divide in American society is thus explored in successive and mostly light touches, but it is a constant permanent question. In the white school, Starr is expected to fit, which means succeed and keep all appearances that are to be white. She is supposed to speak white English, to behave the white way, to react and feel as if she were white, in other words, to be as invisible as Ralph Ellison’s Invisible Man. Even her name is questioned. This farce has been going on for years since she is in her junior year at high school level. Her brother Seven is in his senior year. This double identity of hers, whitened at school and black in the ghetto and with her family, is the worst possible alienation and, mind you, traumatic alienation, one young person can experience. That does not mean she has two cultures, two identities or two true sets of roots. She is black and she behaves artificially like a whitened black girl in any white context. This can be absolutely traumatic and in some circumstances that can lead to paranoid psychosis and even a violent explosion against oneself or against the people that are perceived as being some threat and in this case white people and police officers of any sort.


    When she was ten or eleven she saw her friend Natasha shot dead in front of her. That’s in the past, in her memory. But now she…

    En lire plus

  2. Anonymous
    1 internaute sur 1 a trouvé ce commentaire utile :
    5.0 étoiles sur 5
    Bouleversant !, 15 novembre 2018

    Achat vérifié(De quoi s’agit-il ?)
    Ce commentaire fait référence à cette édition : The Hate U Give (Broché)
    Une fois commencé, on ne veut plus le lâcher, peut-être parce qu’on arrive pas vraiment à croire à cette injustice intolérable, et pourtant.
    Je regrette que le livre soit classé dans la catégorie “Young Adult”, car si l’écriture est simple, il n’y a rien de naïf ou de léger dans ce livre.
    Je l’ai lu en anglais, le vocabulaire n’est pas très compliqué, il est accessible à un niveau moyen.
    On s’attache vraiment aux différents personnages, et il est très dur de voir ces enfants (ou jeunes ados) se heurter aussi tôt à tant de violence et d’injustice.

    J’ai fermé ce livre en me disant qu’il devait absolument être lu du plus grand nombre. C’est un livre nécessaire, d’une puissance incroyable, un véritable cri qui se doit d’être entendu !

  3. Anonymous
    1 internaute sur 1 a trouvé ce commentaire utile :
    5.0 étoiles sur 5
    A very important YA novel inspired by the BLM movement, 29 septembre 2017
    Lucille @ adragoninspace

    Achat vérifié(De quoi s’agit-il ?)
    Ce commentaire fait référence à cette édition : The Hate U Give (English Edition) (Format Kindle)
    A very important YA novel about police violence, inspired by the black lives matter movement. It is also about being a teenager, figuring out one’s identity and struggling in a school full of white people when being black. At times heartbreaking, sometimes funny and nice, often hard, definitely needed. Highly recommend to everyone. A book that should be handed to every teen in high school.

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