Kitchen Culture in America: Popular Representations of Food, Gender, and Race

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9780812217353: Kitchen Culture in America: Popular Representations of Food, Gender, and Race
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"Inness's authors . . . marshal an impressive array of archival materials to demonstrate the force of the social equation between femininity and cooking. The analyses . . . are original."-Times Literary Supplement "Thoughtful and well researched."-Lambda Book Report

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At supermarkets across the nation, customers waiting in line--mostly female--flip through magazines displayed at the checkout stand. What we find on those magazine racks are countless images of food and, in particular, women: moms preparing lunch for the team, college roommates baking together, working women whipping up a meal in under an hour, dieters happy to find a lowfat ice cream that tastes great. In everything from billboards and product packaging to cooking shows, movies, and even sex guides, food has a presence that conveys powerful gender-coded messages that shape our society. Kitchen Culture in America is a collection of essays that examine how women's roles have been shaped by the principles and practice of consuming and preparing food. Exploring popular representations of food and gender in American society from 1895 to 1970, these essays argue that kitchen culture accomplishes more than just passing down cooking skills and well-loved recipes from generation to generation. Kitchen culture instructs women about how to behave like "correctly" gendered beings. One chapter reveals how juvenile cookbooks, a popular genre for over a century, have taught boys and girls not only the basics of cooking, but also the fine distinctions between their expected roles as grown men and women. Several essays illuminate the ways in which food manufacturers have used gender imagery to define women first and foremost as consumers. Other essays, informed by current debates in the field of material culture, investigate how certain commodities like candy, which in the early twentieth century was advertised primarily as a feminine pleasure, have been culturally constructed. The book also takes a look at the complex relationships among food, gender, class, and race or ethnicity-as represented, for example, in the popular Southern black Mammy figure. In all of the essays, Kitchen Culture in America seeks to show how food serves as a marker of identity in American society.

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9780812235647: Kitchen Culture in America: Popular Representations of Food, Gender, and Race

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ISBN 10:  0812235649 ISBN 13:  9780812235647
Editorial: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2000
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Publicado por University of Pennsylvania Press, United States (2000)
ISBN 10: 0812217357 ISBN 13: 9780812217353
Nuevo Paperback Cantidad disponible: 1
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Descripción University of Pennsylvania Press, United States, 2000. Paperback. Condición: New. Language: English . Brand New Book. At supermarkets across the nation, customers waiting in line-mostly female-flip through magazines displayed at the checkout stand. What we find on those magazine racks are countless images of food and, in particular, women: moms preparing lunch for the team, college roommates baking together, working women whipping up a meal in under an hour, dieters happy to find a lowfat ice cream that tastes great. In everything from billboards and product packaging to cooking shows, movies, and even sex guides, food has a presence that conveys powerful gender-coded messages that shape our society. Kitchen Culture in America is a collection of essays that examine how women s roles have been shaped by the principles and practice of consuming and preparing food. Exploring popular representations of food and gender in American society from 1895 to 1970, these essays argue that kitchen culture accomplishes more than just passing down cooking skills and well-loved recipes from generation to generation. Kitchen culture instructs women about how to behave like correctly gendered beings. One chapter reveals how juvenile cookbooks, a popular genre for over a century, have taught boys and girls not only the basics of cooking, but also the fine distinctions between their expected roles as grown men and women. Several essays illuminate the ways in which food manufacturers have used gender imagery to define women first and foremost as consumers. Other essays, informed by current debates in the field of material culture, investigate how certain commodities like candy, which in the early twentieth century was advertised primarily as a feminine pleasure, have been culturally constructed. The book also takes a look at the complex relationships among food, gender, class, and race or ethnicity-as represented, for example, in the popular Southern black Mammy figure. In all of the essays, Kitchen Culture in America seeks to show how food serves as a marker of identity in American society. Nº de ref. del artículo: AAJ9780812217353

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Sherrie A. Inness
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Descripción University of Pennsylvania Press. Paperback. Condición: New. New copy - Usually dispatched within 2 working days. Nº de ref. del artículo: B9780812217353

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Publicado por University of Pennsylvania Press, United States (2000)
ISBN 10: 0812217357 ISBN 13: 9780812217353
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Descripción University of Pennsylvania Press, United States, 2000. Paperback. Condición: New. Language: English . Brand New Book. At supermarkets across the nation, customers waiting in line-mostly female-flip through magazines displayed at the checkout stand. What we find on those magazine racks are countless images of food and, in particular, women: moms preparing lunch for the team, college roommates baking together, working women whipping up a meal in under an hour, dieters happy to find a lowfat ice cream that tastes great. In everything from billboards and product packaging to cooking shows, movies, and even sex guides, food has a presence that conveys powerful gender-coded messages that shape our society. Kitchen Culture in America is a collection of essays that examine how women s roles have been shaped by the principles and practice of consuming and preparing food. Exploring popular representations of food and gender in American society from 1895 to 1970, these essays argue that kitchen culture accomplishes more than just passing down cooking skills and well-loved recipes from generation to generation. Kitchen culture instructs women about how to behave like correctly gendered beings. One chapter reveals how juvenile cookbooks, a popular genre for over a century, have taught boys and girls not only the basics of cooking, but also the fine distinctions between their expected roles as grown men and women. Several essays illuminate the ways in which food manufacturers have used gender imagery to define women first and foremost as consumers. Other essays, informed by current debates in the field of material culture, investigate how certain commodities like candy, which in the early twentieth century was advertised primarily as a feminine pleasure, have been culturally constructed. The book also takes a look at the complex relationships among food, gender, class, and race or ethnicity-as represented, for example, in the popular Southern black Mammy figure. In all of the essays, Kitchen Culture in America seeks to show how food serves as a marker of identity in American society. Nº de ref. del artículo: AAJ9780812217353

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Sherrie A. Inness
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Descripción University of Pennsylvania Press, 2000. PAP. Condición: New. New Book. Shipped from UK in 4 to 14 days. Established seller since 2000. Nº de ref. del artículo: CA-9780812217353

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Descripción University of Pennsylvania Press. Condición: New. pp. 296 , 29 Illus. Nº de ref. del artículo: 7938157

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Inness, Sherrie A.
Publicado por University of Pennsylvania Press 9/26/2000 (2000)
ISBN 10: 0812217357 ISBN 13: 9780812217353
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Descripción University of Pennsylvania Press 9/26/2000, 2000. Paperback or Softback. Condición: New. Kitchen Culture in America: Popular Representations of Food, Gender, and Race. Book. Nº de ref. del artículo: BBS-9780812217353

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Publicado por University of Pennsylvania Pre (2018)
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Descripción University of Pennsylvania Pre, 2018. Paperback. Condición: New. Never used! This item is printed on demand. Nº de ref. del artículo: 0812217357

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Publicado por University of Pennsylvania Press
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Descripción University of Pennsylvania Press. Paperback. Condición: New. 296 pages. Dimensions: 9.0in. x 6.0in. x 0.8in.At supermarkets across the nation, customers waiting in linemostly femaleflip through magazines displayed at the checkout stand. What we find on those magazine racks are countless images of food and, in particular, women: moms preparing lunch for the team, college roommates baking together, working women whipping up a meal in under an hour, dieters happy to find a lowfat ice cream that tastes great. In everything from billboards and product packaging to cooking shows, movies, and even sex guides, food has a presence that conveys powerful gender-coded messages that shape our society. Kitchen Culture in America is a collection of essays that examine how womens roles have been shaped by the principles and practice of consuming and preparing food. Exploring popular representations of food and gender in American society from 1895 to 1970, these essays argue that kitchen culture accomplishes more than just passing down cooking skills and well-loved recipes from generation to generation. Kitchen culture instructs women about how to behave like correctly gendered beings. One chapter reveals how juvenile cookbooks, a popular genre for over a century, have taught boys and girls not only the basics of cooking, but also the fine distinctions between their expected roles as grown men and women. Several essays illuminate the ways in which food manufacturers have used gender imagery to define women first and foremost as consumers. Other essays, informed by current debates in the field of material culture, investigate how certain commodities like candy, which in the early twentieth century was advertised primarily as a feminine pleasure, have been culturally constructed. The book also takes a look at the complex relationships among food, gender, class, and race or ethnicity-as represented, for example, in the popular Southern black Mammy figure. In all of the essays, Kitchen Culture in America seeks to show how food serves as a marker of identity in American society. This item ships from multiple locations. Your book may arrive from Roseburg,OR, La Vergne,TN. Paperback. Nº de ref. del artículo: 9780812217353

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Sherrie A. Inness (Editor)
Publicado por University of Pennsylvania Press (2000)
ISBN 10: 0812217357 ISBN 13: 9780812217353
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Descripción University of Pennsylvania Press, 2000. Paperback. Condición: New. Nº de ref. del artículo: DADAX0812217357

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