The Perks of Being a Wallflower (2012)Free Download And EnjoyThe Perks of Being a Wallflower is an epistolary novel written by American novelist Stephen Chbosky.It was published on February 1, 1999 by MTV. The story is narrated by a teenager who goes by the alias of "Charlie"; he describes various scenes in his life by writing a series of letters to an anonymous person, whom he does not know personally.
The story explores topics such as introversion and the awkward times of adolescence. The book also touches briefly on drug use and Charlie's experiences with this.As the story progresses, various works of literature and film are referenced and their meanings discussed.
The Perks of Being a Wallflower (2012)
103 min - Drama | Romance - 20 September 2012 (Lebanon)
End of Watch : The Movie:Summary
Based on the novel written by Stephen Chbosky, this is about 15-year-old Charlie (Logan Lerman), an endearing and naive outsider, coping with first love (Emma Watson), the suicide of his best friend, and his own mental illness while struggling to find a group of people with whom he belongs. The introvert freshman is taken under the wings of two seniors, Sam and Patrick, who welcome him to the real world.
Director: Stephen Chbosky
Writers: Stephen Chbosky (novel), Stephen Chbosky (screenplay)
Stars: Logan Lerman, Emma Watson and Ezra Miller
The Perks of Being a Wallflower: The Movie:Plot
"Charlie" is the alias of the adolescent narrator of the novel, who is about to begin his first year of high school. The novel is presented through letters that Charlie writes to an anonymous friend, whom he hears girls at school talk about fondly. Charlie begins his freshman year apprehensive due to the death of his only good friend Michael, who committed suicide several months ago. He does not feel that he can lean on his parents or older siblings for support, because they never truly understand him. He also explains that the only relative that he ever felt close to was his Aunt Helen, but she was killed in a car accident on his seventh birthday. Charlie soon makes friends with two seniors, Sam, and her step-brother Patrick.
The Perks of Being a Wallflower
Throughout the story, Sam, Patrick, and Charlie's English teacher Bill introduce him to many new experiences and the letters he writes show his growth. Bill gives Charlie many books to read, such as On the Road and Peter Pan, which influence the way he thinks greatly. Sam and Patrick introduce Charlie to friends, music, and drugs. After accidentally walking in on Patrick kissing their school's quarterback Brad, he learns that they are in a secret relationship. Charlie soon falls in love with Sam, but feels guilty whenever he has romantic or sexual thoughts about her. He begins dating Mary Elizabeth instead, but ruins their relationship when he kisses Sam. Patrick advises Charlie to stay away from their friends for a bit, while everyone is angry with him. Charlie is very upset with himself, and feels like an outcast once again. The only connection he has to his friends is Bob, who sells Charlie marijuana. Bob reveals that Patrick had a falling out with Brad after Brad's father caught them together. Soon afterwards, Charlie witnesses Brad calling Patrick a faggot at lunch, Patrick loses his temper and attacks him. Brad's friends then team up on Patrick, and Charlie comes to his defense. Using a chair, Charlie manages to fend off the mob. Charlie is forgiven by all his friends after this. Patrick and Brad continue to have problems, Patrick tells Charlie this in his truck one night. Patrick tries making a move on Charlie and kisses him. Charlie feels awkward about this but doesn't fight back. Near the end of the school year, Charlie grows depressed because all his friends are graduating. The night before Sam leaves for school, she and Charlie kiss and almost have sex, but Charlie suddenly has a panic attack and has to stop. His state of mind grows worse, and he is checked into a mental hospital. In the hospital, Charlie realizes that he was molested by his Aunt Helen, and that he had been suppressing the memory. The novel ends with Charlie writing his last letter to his friend, saying that he hopes to be less of a "wallflower" in the next school year, and plans on being more outgoing.
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