Other Sellers on Amazon
+ ₹ 75.00 Delivery charge
+ ₹ 78.00 Delivery charge
The Hate U Give Paperback – 6 April 2017
|Paperback, 6 April 2017||
Save Extra with 4 offers
- Bank Offer (6): 10% Instant Discount up to Rs. 1500 on minimum order of Rs. 5,000 with Citi Credit Card, Debit Card and EMI transactions. Here's how
- 10% Instant Discount up to Rs 1500 on minimum order of Rs. 5,000 with Axis Bank Credit Card and Credit Card EMI transactions. Here's how
- 10% Instant Discount up to Rs. 1500 on minimum order of Rs. 5,000 with ICICI Bank Credit Card and Credit Card EMI transactions. Here's how
- 5% Instant Discount up to Rs.750 + up to 5% Reward Points with Amazon Pay ICICI Bank Credit Card (on minimum purchase of Rs.5000). Here's how
- 10% Instant Discount up to Rs. 750 on minimum order of Rs. 5,000 with Axis Bank Debit Card and Debit Card EMI transactions. Here's how
- 10% Instant Discount up to Rs. 750 on minimum order of Rs. 5,000 with ICICI Bank Debit Card and Debit Card EMI transactions. Here's how
- Cashback: 5% back with Amazon Pay ICICI Bank Credit card for Prime-members. 3% back for everybody else. Here's how
- No Cost EMI: Avail No Cost EMI on select cards for orders above ₹3000 Here's how
- Partner Offers (2): Buy 3, Get 8% extra off; Buy 4 or more, Get 10% extra off from this list Offered by Cloudtail India Here's how
- Get 25% back up to ₹250 with Amazon Pay Later. Valid on 1st Pay Later transaction. Check eligibility here! Here's how
Frequently bought together
More items to explore
About the Author
Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device required.
To get the free app, enter mobile phone number.
- Paperback : 464 pages
- ISBN-10 : 1406372153
- ISBN-13 : 978-1406372151
- Item Weight : 309 g
- Product Dimensions : 12.9 x 2.6 x 19.8 cm
- Publisher : Walker Books (6 April 2017)
- Reading level : 14 and up
- Language: : English
- Best Sellers Rank: #2,064 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
- Customer Reviews:
Customers who viewed this item also viewed
Review this product
Top reviews from India
There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later.
Angie Thomas expresses one of the several ways how the black community is seen and treated in this world through the eyes of a sixteen year old girl. The story is about Starr Carter who witnesses the murder of her childhood friend Khalil, and what she goes through post the murder.
The story poignant and so so beautifully written. The progression of the story was great, and the character dynamics was even better. One can't NOT fall in love with the characters, especially her family and her boyfriend.
What I loved the most about this book was how Starr grew and became stronger, and the support she was getting from the people around her warmed my heart.
I was left sad at the end because the story did not end the way I wanted it to. But when I look back to it now, I realize, that's how life is. One can never hope for a happy ending.
Angie Thomas' debut novel is part of my Top 10 fav books of all time. <3
Despite the grim subject that it covers the book does not leave a sense of despair. I was particularly happy with the accented English of the book. It just makes one talk like that for sometime. I would love to read more books by Angie Thomas.
but it’s also depressing that we get to see a lot of injustice going on in our society & the hate we give to each other that can’t be ignored
Starr a young high school girl witnesses something which is unfair, unacceptable & mostly unforgettable.
Khalil young & honest boy masked as THUG by this world as been shot to death by a police cop for no particular reason (maybe he’s black that’s what his fault is ?) !
Will starr ever have a Voice & fights for her best friend,will Khalil ever get justice ¿
It unmasks the ugly truths through which our society is driven into darkness, it speaks bout racism, injustice, drugs, thugs, violence..........
Apart from all these what i loved is that this book is a truth, a fact that need to be told ! & Angie Thomas did it she’s truly the diamond shining on every page, on every line of the book.
i love the father & daughter relationship particularly it’s extra cute & lovely to read
i would like to highlight few quotes from the book which i loved the most.
~Faith isn’t just believing but taking steps towards that belief.
~Brave doesn’t mean you’re not scared, it means you go on even though you’re scared.
~sometimes you can do everything right and things will still go wrong. the key is to never stop doing right.
Damn this book is the powerhouse for inspiration !
Chapter 16 is my favorite....just saying in case you wanna know.
Yeah, I don’t think I can write a review for this one other than to say everyone (of a certain age/maturity) should read this. Poignant, important and timely.
I don't wanna say much about it because I think it will spoil it.
It was heartbreaking to read and feel all that was happening in the book. This book has so much depth to it. All the characters and scenes in it felt so real. Everything was just so real. This book left a huge mark on me. I taught me to see the world from an entirely different perspective.
Racism still exists in our world in one way or the other. And not only it destroys someone's life but also changes everything for everyone around them. This book depicts that message just so perfectly. God I can't even express all that I'm feeling about this book. But I guess you won't know how much good this book is until you read it and feel it for yourself. One thing I wanna say is that I have never had such a strong feeling that I'm feeling for this book right now. Never.
Okay that's it. I will never stop if I continue writing more about it. I highly highly recommend this masterpiece to everyone. Do give this one a try. You won't be disappointed, I assure you.❤️
sometimes you come across a book which changes you as a person... The Hate You Give is one of the most powerful reads ..Angie Thomas keeps you hooked from the start.. Her writing is so powerful that you feel yourself to be a part of the story.. the pace of the book is fast which will keep you turning on pages.. Starr will remain one of my most loved characters.. and so will Chris,Seven and all others.. Black lives matter and so did Khalils life.. the way Thomas portrays the message is commendable.. overall, the readers are in for a perfect read...
Top reviews from other countries
One evening, Starr gets a lift home from a Garden Heights party from her childhood best friend, Khalil. When their car is pulled over by a white police officer, Starr is instantly fearful - and she's right to be. The officer shoots Khalil dead, and Starr is the only witness. The relative stability of her life is shattered, both at home and at school, and the implications of Khalil's death and Starr's testimony against the police have an alarming ripple effect as tension mounts and danger builds.
This is a powerfully honest and important book, seemingly inspired by the Black Lives Matter movement. It has Starr's strong and distinctive voice - bright, perceptive and funny - at its heart and a vivid cast of characters who feel real and credible from their very first appearances on the page.
There are few absolutes here: you'll be hard pushed to find a character who is 100% saint or sinner and motives and circumstances are often complicated. Starr's Uncle Carlos, for example, also happens to be a cop; her father Maverick, who now runs a successful grocery store, is a former gang member. The Hate U Give raises many questions, some of them uncomfortable, and it's rightly uncompromising in its portrayal of racism, whether it's outright victimisation, institutional prejudice or casual assumptions.
The Hate U Give is aimed primarily at teenagers (and I'd make it compulsory reading in schools, personally) but it's every bit as thought-provoking and absorbing for adults: it's a remarkably detailed exploration of the black working class experience in the US. This book made me angry and it made me sad (and if you're a white person like me and you feel neither of those things when you read this book, you really ought to take a long hard look at yourself), but it also left me feeling hopeful that the future is in the hands of activists as smart, brave and passionate as Starr.
Thomas writes SO well. I felt that I was reading from the perspective of a teenager, and while it was hard to get my head around some of the common slang found in black culture and the common 'tropes' it was an interesting insight into how gang warfare has come about, and the true injustices that PoCs face. The truth about white privilege and ignorance was hard to read of course. But it needs to be in order for change to happen. I loved the feeling of family that this book highlighted, not just in Starr's home, but in the whole community. Te relationship between Starr's mother and father was a joy to read. The idea of two worlds that Starr lives in is really clever too and seeing the personality changes and her awareness of that was both sad and eye-opening.
As I said, this book didn't totally bowl me over. Some of the humour was good but some of it a little cheesy, and I feel like Thomas took a lot of racial frustrations out on EVERY white character, including Chris who was pretty much reduced to 'Am I allowed to say this? I can say that too? Please feel free to mock me how you like but do tell me if I'm overstepping any lines.' It was interesting to recognise ignorance within the white characters though and realise that I have seen friends or have done some of those things myself. Books like this will open minds and start discussions and for me this is what I want from a book.
It’s not just the timeliness and poignancy of the story, but the characters which make this book so incredibly readable and wonderful. In the first instance, Starr is just someone you want to be friends with, and there is a real focus on her family, who are all fantastic characters in their own right, as well as being amazing in their supporting roles. Everyone in the book felt fleshed out and important, from her ex-drug-dealer father to her Asian best friend, and they all had their own storylines that ultimately fed into the wider plot. Basically, this is some complex writing that will still have you tearing through it to find out what happens – which is a surprisingly rare thing to find. I teared up on more than one occasion; anyone who has followed #BlackLivesMatter will recognise just how *real* this story is, which makes it all the more heartbreaking, but I also felt like it left room for hope, too.
I know I'm not the target audience, but I still want to believe that you shouldn't have to try so hard to reach them. Still there's much to praise here, even if Starr's parents send her straight back to school the day after witnessing a murder when she is clearly exhibiting symptoms of PTSD. I just wish the author had trusted that her teen readers don't need things hammered home with soap-opera tropes in order to get the point.