Thirteen reasons why tv rating
Thirteen Reasons Why by Jay AsherYou can’t stop the future.
You can’t rewind the past.
The only way to learn the secret . . . is to press play.
Clay Jensen returns home from school to find a strange package with his name on it lying on his porch. Inside he discovers several cassette tapes recorded by Hannah Baker–his classmate and crush–who committed suicide two weeks earlier. Hannah’s voice tells him that there are thirteen reasons why she decided to end her life. Clay is one of them. If he listens, he’ll find out why.
Clay spends the night crisscrossing his town with Hannah as his guide. He becomes a firsthand witness to Hannah’s pain, and as he follows Hannah’s recorded words throughout his town, what he discovers changes his life forever.
’13 Reasons Why’ Review: Netflix Brings a Brutally Adult Edge to A Tale of Teen Suicide
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Sign in. Hannah seeks help from Mr. Porter, the school counselor. Clay plays the new tape for Tony and weighs what to do next. Clay and Hannah grow closer.
It is an adaptation of the best-selling young adult fiction title by Jay Asher. The work tracks a school and its local community, in the wake of the deaths of two pupils, one of whom took her own life. It focusses particularly on the friends, and in some cases enemies, of one student, Hannah, who before taking her own life recorded a series of cassette tapes designed to highlight people whose actions she felt contributed to her unhappiness and death. As the story develops, it covers several strong themes and issues. There is an emphasis on suicide, but also discussion and sight of self-harm, explorations of depression and other mental health issues, drug misuse, strong scenes of sexual assault, plotlines around the sexualisation of teenagers, especially girls, by other teenagers, bullying, and under-age drinking. The portrayal of suicide, including the focus on the character's motivations and the aftermath of her death includes strong bloody detail and strong injury detail. Sexual violence and dangerous imitable behaviour, including portrayals of suicide and self-harm, are flagged in the BBFC's Classification Guidelines.