They Both Die at the End Livres audio Audible – Version intégrale
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Livres audio Audible, Version intégrale
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Adam Silvera reminds us that there’s no life without death and no love without loss in this devastating yet uplifting story about two people whose lives change over the course of one unforgettable day.
New York Times bestseller * 4 starred reviews * A School Library Journal Best Book of the Year * A Kirkus Best Book of the Year * A Booklist Editors' Choice of 2017 * A Bustle Best YA Novel of 2017 * A Paste Magazine Best YA Book of 2017 * A Book Riot Best Queer Book of 2017 * A Buzzfeed Best YA Book of the Year * A BookPage Best YA Book of the Year
On September 5, a little after midnight, Death-Cast calls Mateo Torrez and Rufus Emeterio to give them some bad news: They’re going to die today.
Mateo and Rufus are total strangers, but, for different reasons, they’re both looking to make a new friend on their End Day. The good news: There’s an app for that. It’s called the Last Friend, and through it, Rufus and Mateo are about to meet up for one last great adventure—to live a lifetime in a single day.
In the tradition of Before I Fall and If I Stay, They Both Die at the End is a tour de force from acclaimed author Adam Silvera, whose debut, More Happy Than Not, the New York Times called “profound.”
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Détails sur le produit
|Durée||8 heures et 30 minutes|
|Narrateur||Michael Crouch, Robbie Daymond, Bahni Turpin|
|Date de publication sur Audible.fr||05 septembre 2017|
|Éditeur||Quill Tree Books|
|Type de programme||Livre audio|
|Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon|| 8,975 en Livres et œuvres originales Audible (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres et œuvres originales Audible) |
10 en Mythes et légendes pour adolescents (Livres et œuvres originales Audible)
15 en Littérature et fiction LGBT pour ados
30 en Fiction sur famille/relations pour ado
Commenté en France le 15 juillet 2019
Avis avec images
Meilleures évaluations de France
Un problème s'est produit lors du filtrage des commentaires. Veuillez réessayer ultérieurement.
I previously read "What if it's us", that book is better even if I found the ending stupid .
You'd better read "The music of what happens", "The gravity of us", "You asked for perfect" or "We contain multitudes", especially the last two.
je le recommande à 100%
merci adam silvera pour cette perle.
Commenté en France le 15 juillet 2019
Meilleurs commentaires provenant d’autres pays
Mateo lives a quiet life, too afraid of stepping out of his comfort zone to have done much living when he gets the call saying he's going to die. With his father in a coma and his best friend being a single mum to his goddaughter, Mateo feels alone and turns to Last Friend in the hope of finding someone to help him live his life in twenty-four hours.
Rufus on the other hand lives the opposite of a quiet life, we meet him in the middle of beating up his ex girlfriend's current boyfriend and then he gets the call. It isn't the way Rufus saw things going, he'd already lost his parents and older sister to the Death-Cast, now it was his turn. As events unfold Rufus finds himself on the run from the police and separated from his friends, so Rufus also finds himself on Last Friend.
"No matter how we choose to live, we both die at the end."
I was really intrigued by the idea of Death-Cast, is life better when you know that you'll get a call on your End Day? Does it eliminate fear and encourage you to make the most of life? For Mateo it didn't, he spent his days indoors playing video games and following the last moments of others who got the call. Rufus says that it doesn't matter and that he and Mateo just need to accept what is happening and live.
"...I think you should post your life in colour."
Rufus and Mateo share their final hours together through Rufus' Instagram (so Gen Z, so relatable), sharing new experiences, getting to know each other and living as full a life as you possibly can in a day. For such an upsetting book there was some really touching moments that I don't want to ruin for any potential readers, but Mateo and his lego house made me very warm and fuzzy.
"Twelve hours ago I received the phone call telling me I'm going to die today, and I'm more alive now than I was then."
Throughout the book there are stories from other characters, one of those characters is Deidre Clayton, who goes through a tough time dealing with the whole premise of the Death-Cast and has suicidal thoughts because of it. Honestly one of my first thoughts about the subject when I read about it was how could anyone deal with the knowledge that one day their phone will ring and there's nothing you can do to change things? In life you like to think that death can be avoided, if you get in an accident that you could be helped, you can get treatment for illness and get better. The call is a unavoidable death sentence, and that's scary.
"You can't go around telling people you wanna be a tree and expect them to take you seriously."
Something I really liked about the book is the different conversations and opinions about the afterlife. For someone who is afraid of death, yes that's me -and I'm reading a book about so much death, it was really comforting for me to think about what could happen after death, some things I've never thought about. Death is so uncertain and there's no way to ever know what really happens, so we can choose to believe whatever we want if it helps us to navigate the world. It does help, or at least it does for me.
"I will make it so easy for you to find me. Neon signs. Marching bands."
Mateo and Rufus really were the most perfect characters to lead me through this story. Of course it's a curse that they didn't meet sooner but the time they did have together was made so special by their willingness to go all out and just be themselves. The two of them lived out what would have been months of a new friendship, in a single day, and it was beautiful.
I could go on and on about this book, there's characters I haven't covered who are amazing but I want to leave something for anyone reading this who is going to pick up the book. I would recommend this book to anyone who likes YA/LGBTQ+ reads, obviously there is some sensitive topics in this book so please read at your own discretion and do so in the comfort of your own home with a partner or pet or stuffed animal nearby for all the cuddles -you're going to need a lot.
I'll tell you what I wouldn't do: read this book. I don't see myself as someone who moans about books, and if you loved this book - which many did - I'm sorry for what I'm about to write; this is just my opinion.
They all die in the end, in a nutshell, is set in a world where a service informs everyone of the day they will die. The story is of Mateo and Rufus and how they become best friends through an app - which was created to match people who will die on the same day - and spend their last day together.
I personally found the friendship between Mateo and Rufus was awkward and both characters were presented as unlikeable. I wanted to find a connection with them but I just couldn't. I wanted to be upset by their death at the end of the book, but I wasn't. The book should of been a tear jerker, but was inconsistent, and felt rushed and left me feeling very underwhelmed.
The book also has chapters that add the story of other characters and 90% of these added nothing to the book and felt like they were just there as filler chapter.
I felt like the book was a chore to read, and has put me off reading anything else by same author
IF YOU DON'T WANT SPOILERS STOP READING HERE
My biggest bug bare is the instant love connection between the characters; which in my opinion came out the blue and felt so unrealistic as they had met mere hours before and they are 'head over heels'. The love connection seemed unnecessary and I would of been a lot happier if they were just friends.
This book wasnt for me at all - although I'm sure you guessed that by now. There were parts about this book that were good but the cons outweighed the pros by far to much.
I began this book at 7pm, and finished it by 10pm. I sobbed from approximately 50 pages in until the end and now my partner is worried about me. I immediately bought Silvera's other book, and have been waiting for a few free hours stretch as I'm sure I will need to read it in one sitting. I recommend this book wholeheartedly to anyone who needs a good cry, though not to anyone who is dealing with grief at the death of a loved one. The language isn't hard to parse, but this book is not easy to read.