stephen chbosky the perks of being a wallflower

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THE PERKS OF BEING A WALLFLOWERStephen Chbosky
1. I really enjoyed reading the book. I liked the way it was written pretty much. Charlie’s letters are as intimate as a diary as he shares his day-to-day thoughts and feelings. You can somehow really get to know the narrator – Charlie – and you feel like he is writing all these letters to you. That is very interesting. Yet there are somewhat unrealistic tones, which I noticed some time after reading the book, because myfirst impression was how incredibly realistic it was. Charlie is only portrayed as the nice, innocent teenager. He does some things wrong, but in the end is near perfect. Even though he is screwed up, your compassion for Charlie is overwhelming, and you seem to forget that the book does not seem that real. Besides, in my opinion some of the letters are too “bookish”. However I still think the book is insightful, true and pretty sad.
2. The language was colloquial and very easy to understand.
3. There are lots of impressing parts, but the one I liked most is when Charlie is telling a poem at a Christmas party to all his friends. I loved the poem because it is that sad but, however, true, I think. It is about growing up and how things change when you are not anymore the lovely little child but have become a young adult. In my opinion it is written in a very sad, nevertheless nice way. Later on Charlie finds out the poem was written by a boy just before he killed himself. He feels really sad about this.
4. “The perks of being a wallflower” is the story of what it is like to grow up in high school. Charlie, a 15-year-old freshman, is writing letters who cover hisfirst year in high school to an unknown person. Charlie encounters the same struggles that many kids have to face in high school – how to make friends, family tensions, afirst relationship, experimenting with drugs – but he also has to deal with his best friend’s recent suicide. With th