In this eighth issue of the Journal, Catherine Peters argues for the politics of citation in the field of food studies.
In this article, Maria Kuczera argues that researchers ought to push past the assumption that food is a generic “lens,” and she proposes food’s materiality as a different starting point.
In this article, Molly Mann juxtaposes women’s suffrage cookbooks with contemporary women’s food blogs, and she asserts that both find limits in their reification of “the chaste, white body.”
In this Food-Stuff, James Edward Malin invites the food researcher behind the scenes of library classificatory schema and offers structural solutions for interdisciplinary engagement within in the field.
In this Food-Stuff, Erica Zurawski argues that the 2017 documentary, FOOD COOP, depoliticizes the stakes of food justice through its acute focus on the everyday logistics of one longstanding Coop in Brooklyn.
Alison Hope Alkon publishes her plenary remarks from the 2017 Graduate Association for Food Studies conference.
Krishnendu Ray publishes his keynote address from the 2017 Graduate Association for Food Studies conference.
Iris Yellum reviews Benjamin Robert Siegel’s “Hungry Nation” (2018).
Divana Olivas reviews Devon G. Peña, Luz Calvo, Pancho McFarland, and Gabriel R. Valle’s “Mexican-Origin Foods, Foodways, and Social Movements” (2017).
Anastasia Day reviews Joshua Clark Davis’s “From Head Shops to Whole Foods” (2017).