And that is all I am going to say about the plot.
I got wrapped up in the plot, and kind of tangled in it; I was both enjoying and not at all enjoying this book, mostly because of the content. This book was meant to be an eye opening punch to the gut, I think, except my eyes have been open for a while now. So, I wanted to stop reading because some of the things that happen in this book are horrifying, and creepy in some instances. But I got caught in the character, mainly with Hannah. If you don't want to read a book that deals with not only suicide and the things that influence a person into doing it, with those things being pretty bad, then please don't read this book. And if you aren't at least the age of a teenager or older, please don't read this book, unless a parent or guardian has read it before and approved it for you. But, if you are interested in a book with a strong underlying message despite some difficult topics and some brutal instances with nothing held back, then this is for you (once again, I do think that you should at least be in your teens or older before reading this book).
Teenage suicide is a difficult topic, as is bullying, and they must be dealt with, and that is what Jay Asher tries to do with this book. Not only does Jay Asher show the 'reasons why' Hannah killed herself, but by finding a way to be able to have her talk to us, he made us see deep into her thoughts. Something well done was the way that Jay Asher showed how Hannah's death affected the town, and how despite Hannah not thinking so, people liked and cared for her. Just from a distance, most of the time. It shows that some people do care, and that her killing herself was not the way to go, and how horribly it affected people.
I don't want to go in depth on this topic, but if you have any questions about this book, please ask in the comments, and I will try to answer them.
I hope you are having a great week so far,