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Want to Read saving…. Want to Read Currently Reading Esr. Refresh and try again. Open Preview See a Problem? Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. Preview — Las ventajas de ser invisible by Stephen Chbosky. Las ventajas de ser invisible by Stephen Chbosky. Pero siempre llega el momento de entrar en escena y ver el mundo desde dentro. Charlie es un chico realmente especial: Paperbackpages.

Published March by Alfaguara first published February Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania United States. To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. To ask other readers questions about Las ventajas de ser invisibleplease sign up.

This question contains spoilers… view spoiler [who’s charlie sending the letters to? Bookfan i don’t know if anyone of you guys has ever said it in the comments, but i think that the person is not related to the story at all.

I don’t know why …more i don’t know if anyone of you guys has ever der it in the comments, but i think that the person is not related to the story at all.

I think it’s perfectly fine if an adult reads Ve books and vice versa. But sometimes, I recognize there’s an obvious age limit. I read The perks of being a wallflower and I really liked it! It was a really good book and I make no apology for having read this book cause it was amazing!

However, I’m fifteen and sometimes when I was reading this book I felt like I should read this book within a few years. I don’t think it was because of my age, sed because of my personality. So, if you want to read this book, you should know that it includes some unqualified adult content like sex, drugs,alcohol And if you decide to read the book, enjoy it: See all questions about Las ventajas de ser invisible….

Lists with La Book. If, like me, you lurk on frequent tumblr, you will have realised that there is only so far you can scroll before you hit something like this: Frequently criticised and challenged, Perks seems to offer its devoted fans a sense of connection, of understanding, of honesty about things left unspoken, or whispered behind hands and closed doors.

This book speaks to the sense of alienation that many teens experience, the questions of who they are and where they belong. It also seems to have become an unofficial badge of hipsterism, and therein lies the reason for my cautious view spoiler [okay, biased hide spoiler ] approach to reading this book. To be blunt, I expected to dislike Perks. I know my reading tastes quite well by now and I no longer feel the need to read books based on any kind of social or intellectual cachet apparently attached to them.


If anything, that just makes me more inclined to baulk at picking them up. That said, there is a lot going on in this book, and I have to wonder whether the sheer breadth of the issues touched upon lessens the strength of the story. The deeply unsettling sensation of nebulous tentacles of panic radiating out in search of something to fixate on, of instability and uncontrolled sadness, honestly made me feel nauseous. Anxiety is an incredibly chboskyy and isolating condition, and I think this book communicates that very truthfully.

The sensation of being a spectator of life, rather than a participant in it, is all too relevant and close-to-home for many who have experienced a mental illness in some form. From Charlie himself as the narrator, through the supporting cast, I felt that I knew who these people were, that they were real.

It actually makes me curious to see the film adaptation, and how the nuances and subtleties of the characters translate to the screen. But I am quietly appreciative of this book, and the powerful, unique experience of reading it. You can read Shirley Marr’s extremely awesome take on chbisky book here. Prepare for your daily cup of radness to runneth over.

I’m waiting for you. View all 88 comments.

I almost didn’t finish this book. The main character was so hard to figure out.

Las ventajas de ser invisible

He was supposed to be intelligent but he was ljbro naive. I get being book smart but dumb streetwise, but it was basic social and life knowledge that he didn’t get. One minute he seemed wise beyond his years and the next he acted like a child thrust into a teenage life.

There were also a couple of scenes that I didn’t think were believable. I almost put the book down view spoiler [at the rape scene. There is no way a guy and his girlfriend would go that far with a middle schooler staring at them, much more if it weren’t consensual.

I almost gave it up. But I kept going. Partly because it was a quick read and partly because the voice was almost amazing.

Las ventajas de ser invisible by Stephen Chbosky (2 star ratings)

It would have been a great voice had it not been so fraught with inconsistencies, had it not been so hard to figure out, and had it not made so many observations about what adults must think that didn’t feel real more like Chbosky telling us what teenagers will learn when they aren’t teenagers anymore. But sometimes I enjoyed Charlie’s observations, especially about how a song on a radio while you’re driving can make you feel infinite. I know it’s a cheesy one-liner, but it reminded me of being a teenager.

He did invisile some great moments as a narrator. In the end, I’m glad I finished the book. The second half of the book was much better than the first, and by cybosky end I got Charlie.

Once he made a little more sense, I could appreciate his story. Plus, I liked the feeling of the epilogue, the way I felt bittersweet and nostalgic when I closed the ibvisible. I can see why it’s a cult classic. I’d probably like it better if I read it a second time, and probably would have loved it had I read it as a teenager.

View all 24 comments. Recommended to Shirley by: I hate that quote! It smacks of a forced whimsy and I bet you that nobody actually knows what it means because they don’t want to be outed as a non-cool kid, so everyone pretends that it’s deep instead of perhaps the matter of the truth – that it probably doesn’t make any sense and therefore means squat all.


This quote just makes me think of this: The Infinite Cat Project. But that type of infinity is better because it a involves cats and c “And in that moment, I swear we were infinite. But that type of infinity is better because it a involves cats and c is actually cool because it knows that its own infinity doesn’t have a point.

Las ventajas de ser invisible by Stephen Chbosky (3 star ratings)

As you can probably tell, I went into this book not expecting to like it much. Actually secretly, I probably just wanted to make fun of hipsters and also the very Nineties photo of the author on the back cover is that a chambray shirt I see?

What I didn’t expect was to like it. I really liked The Perks of Being a Wallflower! I am not as pugnacious as not to be won over by excellent writing, characterisation and this oh so black and dry sense of humour. If this humour was kas blacker and drier, it would be beef jerky. Written as a set of letters from a young teen Charlie to an identified reader, vfntajas format is fraught with danger.

I mean, to read like a proper letter, each ‘chapter” can’t be too long, it must be frank and it can’t smack of looking like it has a plot because then it might as well be a normal chapter book. On the other hand, can letters be interesting and can it possibly amount to anything in the end? The verdict on my behalf is mixed.

Chbosky nails the letter part. Charlie’s revelations don’t hold much back and they read very naturally and convincingly. The portrait that he paints of his friends and family are beautiful – and even managed to melt my heart in Part 2 with the descriptions of the extended family and the grumpy old Great Grandfather in particular.

And it is dead funny. Especially the straight-face and dead-pan narrative of Charlie and his first girlfriend Mary Elizabeth who wants to “expose” him to the cool things in life, which manages to poke fun at hipsters Just like that song Pumped Up Kicks that makes the hipsters want to dance, but it actually about domestic violence. Stephen Chbosky, your humour pleases me. On the “undecided” front, I am not sure about Charlie himself as a character. He doesn’t seem smart enough to be the genius he is touted as Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-time runs rings over this and the fact the author wants to make him some type of Holden Caufield shows and is awkward.

But I like Charlie and his good intentions even though I am not convinced of him. Like how he believes he should buy a present for his mum on dde own birthday stepehn she was there too. Like, seriously, you’re making my heart drop.

On the no-no-no front