Guyer-Stevens argues for the importance of community-built archives to rethink food studies beyond the page
D’Anieri argues migrant farmworker gardens do not eliminate the perils of capitalist oppression but provide spaces of temporary refuge and reprieve.
Do livestock farmers and vegan campaigners have more in common than we might think? Alina McGregor makes the case tackling the global challenges of climate change demands a more cooperative approach.
Ethnographic reflections on multispecies relations between women and animals on Egypt’s urban rooftops.
A phenomenological analysis of Ugly Delicious
The Graduate Journal of Food Studies (GJFS) is a platform for open scholarship. As the Scholarly Communications Coordinator for the Graduate Association for Food Studies (GAFS), James Edward Malin provides background to how open scholarship came to be, why it is a political act, and explains the steps early-career scholars can take towards a more open food studies scholarship.
The opportunity to travel was one of the many perks of Janna Tamargo’s career in internet-based marketing and advertising—by the end of 2017, she had eaten her way through thirteen countries in that year alone.
Miguel Cuj uses linguistics and personal ethnographic investigation to address hunger narratives in Guatemala.
Alanna Higgins critically examines the ethics of fieldwork at FARMacy programs, asking: how do we position ourselves as researchers? How do we ethically collect data, and in what ways can researchers navigate social spaces with sensitive data?
Ashanté Reese and Hanna Garth comment that citational practice begins well before the parentheses—with whom we choose to read and how we engage that work.