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In: Contesting Europe
In: Imagology
In: Imagology
In: Contesting Europe
Constructing and Assigning Identity in a Culture of Modernity
Volume Editor:
The pervading theme of this book is the construction and allocation of identity, especially through images and imagery. The essays analyse how the dominant social discourses and imageries construct identity or assign subject positions in relation to the categories of race, nation, region, gender and language. The volume is designed to inform the study of those categories in cultural studies, sociology, anthropology, gender studies, literary studies, philosophy and history. Its coverage is geographically global, multidisciplinary, and theoretically eclectic, but also accessible. The authors include both established and rising scholars from historical, literary, media, gender and cultural studies. This innovative collection will appeal to all those who are interested in the mechanisms of constructing and evolving personal and group identities, in past and present.
In: Bodies and Maps
Author:

Abstract

This article focuses on modernization of diet in the Netherlands between 1800 and about 1950, which covers the time span when the Dutch (and most of Europe) moved to a modern consumption pattern. The Dutch case-study is examined on the basis of contemporary accounts, with consumption and price figures: the treatment is mainly statistical, with additional qualitative data. This entails that the health and nutrition aspects are as important as the socio-cultural ones, and the article is concerned with the mass of the Dutch population, rather than just the elite. Attention is paid to high Dutch death rates and the dietary reasons for them, food production and prices, diet (potatoes), alcohol consumption and civilization offensives and (mal)nutrition. The main theme is change in consumption patterns as a facet of the process of modernization. In that sense, the Dutch were not especially unusual, but a good example of a general trend, naturally with their own idiosyncrasies.

In: Food, Drink and Identity in Europe
Author:

Abstract

This article focuses on modernization of diet in the Netherlands between 1800 and about 1950, which covers the time span when the Dutch (and most of Europe) moved to a modern consumption pattern. The Dutch case-study is examined on the basis of contemporary accounts, with consumption and price figures: the treatment is mainly statistical, with additional qualitative data. This entails that the health and nutrition aspects are as important as the socio-cultural ones, and the article is concerned with the mass of the Dutch population, rather than just the elite. Attention is paid to high Dutch death rates and the dietary reasons for them, food production and prices, diet (potatoes), alcohol consumption and civilization offensives and (mal)nutrition. The main theme is change in consumption patterns as a facet of the process of modernization. In that sense, the Dutch were not especially unusual, but a good example of a general trend, naturally with their own idiosyncrasies.

In: Food, Drink and Identity in Europe
Author:

Abstract

This article focuses on modernization of diet in the Netherlands between 1800 and about 1950, which covers the time span when the Dutch (and most of Europe) moved to a modern consumption pattern. The Dutch case-study is examined on the basis of contemporary accounts, with consumption and price figures: the treatment is mainly statistical, with additional qualitative data. This entails that the health and nutrition aspects are as important as the socio-cultural ones, and the article is concerned with the mass of the Dutch population, rather than just the elite. Attention is paid to high Dutch death rates and the dietary reasons for them, food production and prices, diet (potatoes), alcohol consumption and civilization offensives and (mal)nutrition. The main theme is change in consumption patterns as a facet of the process of modernization. In that sense, the Dutch were not especially unusual, but a good example of a general trend, naturally with their own idiosyncrasies.

In: Food, Drink and Identity in Europe
In: The Bookshop of the World