Rhiannon Scharnhorst examines how the kitchen table becomes a space through which feminisms are practiced and shaped, making it resistant to hegemonic notions of what counts as feminist practice.
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?
Frederico de Oliveira Toscano explores similarities and differences between cultural representations of food abundance and scarcity in Brazil and the United States from the 1930s to the beginning of the 2000s.
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.
In “Burgundy: A Global Anthropology of Place and Taste,” Marion Demossier tackles the various socio-cultural, political, and professional practices surrounding the oenological region of Burgundy.
Former Editor-in-Chief Brad Jones reflects on the Graduate Journal of Food Studies to mark its 5th year anniversary.
Former Editor-in-Chief Carla Cevasco reflects on the Graduate Journal of Food Studies to mark its 5th year anniversary.
Former Editor-in-Chief Emily Contois reflects on the Graduate Journal of Food Studies to mark its 5th year anniversary.
In “Pressure Cooker,” sociologists Sarah Bowen, Joslyn Brenton, and Sinikka Elliott set out to challenge dominant narratives about fixing the food system. By analyzing their ethnographic study of nine women, they reveal the complex factors that form a family’s eating habits.
Kevin Kosar’s “Moonshine: A Global History” explores the plethora of moonshines across time and space in an effort to disavow his readers of stereotypical American associations of moonshine and moonshiners.