And while the film, based on John Greene's young-adult novel, is sure to be a tearjerker, there's no need to break out the tissues yet. The one-minute clip shows Hazel Woodley and Gus Elgort mingling outside of a youth support group for kids with cancer. Things start off pleasantly, until Gus pulls out a cigarette, but to Hazel's surprise, it's more about philosophy than smoking. Woodley and Elgort are currently owning the YA space, also co-starring as siblings in the Divergent series. The Fault in Our Stars is set to come out on June 6. Winger by Andrew Smith It's Ryan Dean's junior year at a private boarding school, and after a minor infraction last year, he's living in the dorm for rule-breakers -- somewhere his brainy, scrawny year-old self will never belong.
The Fault In Our Stars: Deleted Scenes
Fault in Our Stars, The | Raising Children Network
Violence The Fault in Our Stars has some violence. For example: Augustus encourages his best friend to feel his heart break after being dumped by his girlfriend. Augustus gets his friend to throw and break his basketball trophies against a wall. One scene shows a video game with an army scene. The characters in the game shoot at each other with guns. There is brief footage of Nazi Germany. Content that may disturb children Under 5 Children in this age group are likely to be scared by the violence described above.
'The Fault in Our Stars' Sex Scene Gives Much-Needed Advice to One John Green Fan
They're awkward, uncomfortable, and often rushed. Thanks to decades of Disney films, John Hughes tropes and romantic comedies — sex — for the first time, is rarely what we envision it to be. Expectations rarely match reality, but American blockbusters sell teenagers an ideal of physical interaction that is rose petals and billowing sheets. And while most teens first times is anything but idyllic, imagine what it would be like wearing a cannula or stripping down to reveal your amputated leg to the girl you like for the first time.
No, not for any weird, pervy reason, but because in the book, the scene is one of the few where Gus stops acting so pretentious and comes across as an insecure, wholly more likable human being. In bed with Hazel, he, a virgin unsure of how to proceed, nervously warns her about his amputated leg; she laughs off his concerns, he relaxes, and they continue on with the act. In the movie, the scene is, thankfully, very much the same — and thank god for that, because for TFIOS fans hoping to get sex advice from Gus , they finally have their chance. While leading a Fault in Our Stars panel alongside the movie's director and writers at BookCon last weekend, John Green heard many questions and comments from fans, but none were as intimate as the one posed by Robert Berger, a year-old who, like, Gus, has a prosthetic leg.