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Mar 26, 2017
10:38 AM

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Feb 24, 2017
6:22 PM

Dear J. D. Salinger,

Please have my babies

ismayonaiseanistrument@dabomb.com
Loquarious McDarious Showahandlethefourth V


Feb 23, 2017
7:27 PM

Dear J. D. Salinger,



I loved your book about the teenage persona. I could really see myself thinking the thing Holden does. Observing people and their behaviors is really fun is interesting. I would love to meet you in real life, but it seems you have kicked the bucket. That sucks. I find it really impressive that you have written a book that has actually been banned in a couple states. Awesome job!



Sincerely,

Sean Hatten

seanhatten20@marist.com
Sean Hatten


Feb 23, 2017
7:43 PM

Dear J. D. Salinger,

i LOVE YOU!

I HOPE YOU RECIEVE THIS IS HEAVEN

MWUAH@MARIST.COM
MITCHELL oWEN


Feb 23, 2017
7:54 PM

Dear J. D. Salinger,

Hey really enjoyed the book. It was very relatable to the teenage mind and thinking process. I really enjoyed Holden as a character and his family. He seemed to symbolize the teenager of today. I hope from beyond the grave, you inspired someone to continue to write the series. The cursing was awesome! I love to curse, and this book had so many phosphate’ words in it. Good read and great job relating Holden’s problems to teenagers today!

From,

DJ Lil South

boibye@gmail.com
DJ Lil South


Dec 01, 2015
1:49 AM

Dear J. D. Salinger,



I loved your novel "The Catcher in the Rye"! I thought it was very well written with all of its literary devices and symbolism. I have a few questions. Did you ever think you were just like Holden at one put in your life? Second question I have is, why do you not want this book to be made into a movie? The last question I have is, is it true that there is a second book to "The Catcher in the Rye"? Overall I really enjoyed this novel and hope that there truly is a second book.

missyvonmis@hotmail.com
Stasha Galczynski


Nov 24, 2015
4:47 AM

Dear J. D. Salinger,

At the end of the novel, I wish the explanation of how Holden actually got to the mental hospital was included. I understand that at the end of the book he decides he has said everything he wants to say, but the ending felt unfulfilling. I wanted to know if Holden ever accepts the fact that he has to grow up and face adulthood. It would have been interesting to read about how he overcomes and finally understands his misconceptions about innocence. I wonder if Holden ever got over Allies death. I am guessing he did not. He seemed to dwell on that topic consistently throughout the novel. I can understand why you would end the book without Holden overcoming everything he goes through, because it is unrealistic to think that he could have conquered his depression, anxiety, and post traumatic stress disorder. The ending could also leave the possibilities as a mystery to the reader, which I think is pretty unique. Holden was an intriguing and captivating character that had a refreshing and different outlook on the world around him.

baileykelhan@gmail.com
Kelhan Bailey


Nov 23, 2015
12:25 AM

Dear J. D. Salinger,

I would like to start by asking if you had ever predicted that your life would be similar to Holden in regard to isolationism. Holden was deeply troubled from symptoms of depression, bipolar personality, and boarder line personality disorder, but were these used to their intended effect? As the novel develops Holden sinks further into the hole he has dug, almost as though it were his own grave. The abruptness of the ending of the novel does initially startle readers, but it reveals much about Holden and his own resistance to share about his mental illnesses and their affect on his life. Did you, at any point in the novel, write from your own life experiences with mental illnesses? The underling sadness that Holden carries causes him to feel alienated from the rest of society, and it is a reoccurring theme throughout the entire story. His depression leads to feelings of homelessness and displacement as he suggests by asking several cab drivers is they know where the ducks go to in the winter. Also, his desire to return to innocence, when is brother Allie was alive, is highlighted by when he takes Phoebe to the park and sees her on the carousel. Thank you for your time and consideration in reading this letter.

Sincerely,

Stella Morales, 10 Honors English, Period 3, Question 28.

stellablue.morales@gmail.com
Stella Morales


Nov 23, 2015
12:41 AM

Dear J. D. Salinger,

I feel that my life and my experiences are very similar to what Holden was going through, through out Catcher In The Rye. It has become one of my new favorite novels because of the similarities that I share with the protagonist. However, I feel that in order to truly set Holden as a piece of fiction or reality in my mind, I need to know how much Holden resembles you. The more he does relate to you, the more real his hardships and experiences will feel to me, and therefore make it more meaningful to me. While, as of now, I view Holden as a very real example of what some teenagers, like me, are going through, it would be amazing if you could tell me how much he actually does relate to yourself. As, same with Holden, I sometimes have trouble moving on and accepting the future to come. This book has definitely helped me put my life in a new perspective, and for that, I thank you.



35080@mcpsmd.net
Abby Callas


Nov 23, 2015
12:46 AM

Dear J. D. Salinger,

I just finished your book, and very much enjoyed it. I was wondering what caused you to make a character like Holden, who is depressed and has a million problems that can not really be solved. Did it at all relate to your personal life through yourself or somebody you knew? Thanks for your time.



Chad Carlson

chadder1234@gmail.com
Chad Carlson


Nov 23, 2015
2:35 AM

Dear J. D. Salinger,

I have a few questions about "Catcher in the Rye" Why would Holden go specifically to New York rather than to go west if he wants to go there anyway? And why did not he just go sneak into his house earlier to see Phoebe instead of waiting until the end of the book" I know that he did not want to confront his parents but he could have snuck into his house when he first left Pencey. I highly enjoyed the book and found it very interesting with all the turning events.

From,

Sammie

sammmiebutton@verizon.net
SammieB


Nov 23, 2015
2:26 PM

Dear J. D. Salinger,

Hi, I just read your book and I was really confused at first but as the book went on I started to understand it better. The one question I want to ask you is, what made you write this book? Or why did you decide to write this book? I wanted to ask you this because this book was very interesting and a very unique story. Your story is pretty powerful and very worth reading. The symbols you put in were pretty easy to figure out. I like how if you figure out the symbols then you will figure out the story and I think that is pretty cool. The last thing I want to say is I hope my question can be answered.

Zimmboy98@Gmail.com
Sammy Dickstein


Nov 23, 2015
2:26 PM

Dear J. D. Salinger,



I have just finished reading The Catcher in the Rye. I must say that it was one of the best books I have ever read. I just have one question, are any of the characters in the novel based off of people in your life? I was wondering this because there are many characters that have such distinct personalities. You make them come to life and describe them as if they were real people.



Sincerely,



Andrew Christianson

997539@mcpsmd.net
Andrew Christianson


Nov 23, 2015
3:21 PM

Dear J. D. Salinger, the "Catcher in The Rye" is a very interesting book it makes you really start to think about your life and your personality after reading the book. Holden is a very interesting person, but i wanna know why he is so judgmental?I also want to know why he is so depressed? also why does he think his parents dont care about him?

mitch.mbanong123@gmail.com
Mitchel Mbanong


Nov 23, 2015
3:23 PM

Dear J. D. Salinger, the "Catcher in The Rye" is a very interesting book it makes you really start to think about your life and your personality after reading the book. Holden is a very interesting person, but i wanna know why he is so judgmental?I also want to know why he is so depressed? also why does he think his parents dont care about him?

325564@mcpsmd.net
Mitchel Mbanong


Nov 23, 2015
5:24 PM

Dear J. D. Salinger,

I love your book. It is fanatastically written and it shows how the world is not perfect. I love how I can really relate to Holden. I can relate to hating phoniness, but also being phony at the same time. I love the irony when a person talks about hating when someone does something, and turns around and does it. It just shows the flaws of the human self.

I am very interested in the relationship between Jane and Holden. If I had the chance to meet you, I would make an interesting request. I would ask you to write a short story on the full story of what happened in Maine on the trip Allie died. I am very interested to see how you would make Jane react. To me, her reaction would define her as a character.

Thank you for sharing your amazing work with the world.

-Nick Costa

nickc1311@gmail.com
Nick costa


Nov 23, 2015
7:57 PM

Dear J. D. Salinger,

I appreciate that your writing shows people who are going through

depression that there is still hope. Your novel has inspired many people to see

happiness even when all they see is darkness. This comment is in

reference to when Holden is going through his stages of depression over

Allies death and the only thing that made him genuinely happy was his

sister Phoebe.



Ms. Leonard

Honors English 10-Period 3

kat.nehrbass@gmail.com
Katherine Nehrbass


Nov 23, 2015
9:08 PM

Dear J. D. Salinger,

I was just wondering who was Holden inspired by? Is he inspired by your personalitly or is he inspired by someone that you know?

hallie.kling123@gmail.com
Hallie Kling


Nov 23, 2015
9:10 PM

Dear J. D. Salinger,

I really liked your book, "The Catcher in the Rye". I learned about certain things in life that I did not know existed. Many things came to mind when I read this book and I thought of some things I should ask you. What did people think/say about the book when it first came out? Did parents think it was too inappropriate for there kids to be reading? Also, I was wondering if this story was about something that happened in your life? I was not able to fully connect to many things in the story to something that happened to me but whenever Holden was with Phoebe and thinking about Allie I was fully connected and it touched me.





From,

Ronald Little

ronaldslittle2@gmail.com
Ronald Little


Nov 23, 2015
9:55 PM

Dear J. D. Salinger,

I appreciate that your writing shows people who are going through

depression that

there is still hope. Your novel has inspired many people to see

happiness even when all they see is darkness. This comment is in

reference to when Holden is going through his stages of depression over

Allies death and the only thing that made him genuinely happy was his

sister Phoebe.



Ms. Leonard

Honors English 10-Period 3

kat.nehrbass@gmail.com
Katherine Nehrbass


Nov 23, 2015
9:57 PM

Dear J. D. Salinger,

I appreciate that your writing shows people who are going through

depression that

there is still hope. Your novel has inspired many people to see

happiness even when all they see is darkness. This comment is in

reference to when Holden is going through his stages of depression over

Allies death and the only thing that made him genuinely happy was his

sister Phoebe.



Ms. Leonard

Honors English 10-Period 3

kat.nehrbass@gmail.com
Katherine Nehrbass


Nov 22, 2015
5:49 PM

Dear J. D. Salinger, I just finished reading Catcher in the Rye and I enjoyed it very much. It demonstrated the difficulties of societal pressures that us teenagers experience on a regular basis. I was really interested in reading how another teenager would deal with these struggles, and what that person did right, and if they did something incorrect, determine what I could do differently to combat those struggles in my own life. I also still have a few questions about the novel after reading it. I was wondering what Holden does after he gets out of the mental hospital or if he gets out? I was wondering that because I want to know how someone can possibly rebound from difficult situations, and how to implement those strategies to better myself. Thank you for taking my comments, and I hope to hear from you in the future.



Sincerely,

Ben S.

benshapiro8@gmail.com
Benjamin I. Shapiro


Nov 22, 2015
6:18 PM

Dear J. D. Salinger,

I enjoyed reading your book very much. I had one question as soon as i finished reading, did Holden ever get over Allies death and get out of depression?



Thank you,

Dan Yacubovich

dan@yacubovich.com
Dan Yacubovich