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The food and folklore reader
edited by Lucy M. Long
London ; Bloomsbury Academic, an imprint of Bloomsbury Publishing, Plc, 2015
pt. I. Foundations : History, definitions, and methodologies -- pt. II. Food in groups, community, and identity -- pt. III. Food as art, symbol, and ritual -- pt. IV. Food as communication, performance, and power -- pt. V. Food in public and applied folklore.
The first comprehensive introduction to folklore methods and concepts relevant to food. Mapping the study of food through key sources in folkloristics, the forty readings span the entire discipline: from seminal works on identity and aesthetics, to innovative scholarship on contemporary food issues such as food security and culinary tourism.--COVER.
Baker Berry GT2850 .F6624 2015
Moda y belleza femenina en la Corona de Castilla durante los siglos XIII y XIV
Fresneda González, Nieves, author
Madrid : Dykinson, 
Baker Berry GT1720 .F74 2016
Lunch : a history
Elias, Megan J
Lanham : Rowman & Littlefield, 
The history of lunch -- Classic lunch fare and cultural importance in the United States and around the world -- Lunch at home -- Lunch away from home -- Lunch in the arts and popular media.
"Lunch has never been just a meal; the meal most often eaten in public, lunch has a long tradition of establishing social status and cementing alliances. From the ploughman's lunch in the field to the power lunch at the Four Seasons, the particulars of lunch decisions-where, with whom, and what we eat-often mark our place in the world. Lunch itself has galvanized political movements and been at the center of efforts to address poverty and malnutrition; the American School Lunch Act of 1946 enforced the notion that lunch could represent the very health of the nation, and sit-ins and protests at lunch counters in the 1960s thrust this space into moral territory. Issues of who cooks lunch, who eats what, and how and when we eat in public institutions continue to spur activists. Exploring the rich history and culture of this most-observed and versatile meal, Lunch draws on a wide range of sources: from letters and memoirs to fiction, cookbooks, institutional records, art, and popular media, and from tea room menus to luch truck Twitter feeds. Megan Elias considers the history of lunch not only in America, but around the world to reveal the rich traditions and considerable changes this meal has influenced over the years."--Page 4 of cover.
Baker Berry GT2960 .E45 2014
A cultural history of the human body in the medieval age
edited by Linda Kalof
London ; Bloomsbury Academic, 2014
Baker Berry GT495 .C85 2014
Morte e morrer nas colônias alemãs do Rio Grande do Sul : recortes do cotidiano
São Leopoldo : Oikos, 2015
Baker Berry GT3233.A3 R56 2015
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