By that violates the Geneva conventions / Friday 5 August 2016 09:33 / United States
Add a comment
You must be logged in to be able to post comments!
Create my account Sign in
Top comments

Just go to common sense media. It'll tell you all the negative and positive influences in the book regarding role-models, sex, drugs, alcohol, language, etc. including excerpts that include these bits.


Not to mention the references to rape, a man and his father figure wanting to drug a woman and force abortion on her, controlling abusive relationships, racism, religion, and being overall poor in quality.


Depends how old she is. I think for ages 14 up they are fine. But there is the part where Jacob kisses Bella against her will to show her they are meant to be together and she just doesn't know it. She punches him, hurts herself and her dad high fives him when he tells him why she hurt her arm. Then she realises Jacob was 'right' and that she didn't realise her feelings until he kissed her. But that now Edward came she loves him more. Jacob also uses a lot of emotional blackmail on her - making

By  9a_z1

It depends on how sensible his daughter is! If I had a daughter and she wanted to read it I'd use it as a teaching opportunity to talk about healthy relationships. When I was growing up I was a virulent reader and appreciated my parents not limiting me but encouraging me to challenge what I read instead. Basically your boss is missing out.

I'll save you the trouble: Edward's a creep, the portrayal of the Native American characters is vaguely racist (or, in the words of a friend of mine who is Native American, "absolute shit"), and the writing is terrible.

Loading data…