Criticism of “the luckiest girl alive” for lack of trigger warning

Mila Kunis stars in it The luckiest girl alive, a Netflix movie adapting a novel by Jessica Knoll. If one does not read the book (which is sometimes graphic) and only Watch the trailerone would be forgiven for assuming this could be a mix of romantic dramas the girl is gone-esque tones. (This is not the case). The trailer remains very vague and only alludes to a high school “accident” that Mila’s character, Tiffany Vanelli (her name isn’t the source for the drama, could have been part of). She restyles herself as a New York-based writer (Annie) with a flamboyant exterior and a wealthy fiancé (Vin Wittrock).

The trailer seems to promise a touching heroine who will light up the world by making something for herself by gaining a life of dreams that, most likely, no one expected she could achieve. Here’s the trailer because it really does seem to promise something different than what the movie does.

No operation warning for The luckiest girl alive before it streams on Netflix. And let’s just say that Mila’s character is a survivor. You didn’t just survive through a teenage mass shooting (Scott McEnery She plays her teacher, a really good guy) but also multiple rapes by her classmates. Annie got sick from an eating disorder too, but the sexual assault scenes are disturbing, man, as well as PTSD from everything Annie went through as a teen.

Many social media users seem to enjoy the movie in general, but they also have a real problem with the movie’s surprise players, and they claim Netflix for their failure to be more upfront about the movie’s subject matter.

Trigger warning: The luckiest girl alive Currently streaming on Netflix.

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