4 edition of Religion, Food, and Eating in North America found in the catalog.
Source title: Religion, Food, and Eating in North America (Arts and Traditions of the Table: Perspectives on Culinary History)
|Statement||Columbia University Press|
|Publishers||Columbia University Press|
|LC Classifications||Mar 11, 2014|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 67 p. :|
|Number of Pages||92|
nodata File Size: 7MB.
The volume helps us think about what it means to be American, as well as what it means to be religious, and forces us to broaden our definition of religion, with implications for health, commerce, and the environment.
The other essays in this section include interesting examples of negotiation but the theme of identity is still strong in this section. The section on negotiated foodways is less cohesive, but it provides an impressively diverse array of subjects. The first two essays in the section offer examples of Christian and Muslim food-based activism but the third essay provides an alternative approach. Essays by David Grumett and Jeremy Rapport describe the theologies of nineteenth century health reformers, such as William Metcalfe, Sylvester Graham, Ellen G.
These four essays highlight the future work that can be done in Christian vegetarianism and simultaneously point to the need for a study of Christian and non-Christian theological foodways. Good to Eat: Culinary Food in the Nation of Islam and Latter-day Saint Church, by Kate Holbrook 11. The essays in this volume demonstrate that foodways often reflect religious ideas and their study of these foodways provides a Religion into religion as it is lived and practiced.
Hallelujah Acres: Christian Raw Foods and the Quest for Health, by Annie Blazer Part 2: Identity Foodways 5. Discussion questions follow each essay, which make this volume an excellent tool for classroom use and the extensive bibliography on religion and food provides resources for studying religious foodways in various areas and ways. -- Ken Albala, coeditor of Food and Faith in Christian Culture Fresh and mature fare that nurtures not only our understanding of foodways but also of American religion and the wider study of religions.
Nora Lynne Rubel is Food professor of religion at the University of Rochester. Refreshing the Concept of Halal Meat: Resistance and Religiosity in Chicago's Taqwa Eco-Food Cooperative, by Sarah E. Mehta Part 3: Negotiated Foodways 9.
No other work compares with it. ": Vegetarianism in the Formative Period of the Seventh-day Adventists and the Unity School of Christianity, by Jeremy Rapport 3.
Now we as scholars just have to join in and feast.