Description - Everyday Moral Economies by Marisa Wilson
Offering a rare glimpse of rural life in modern-day Cuba, this book examines how ordinary Cubans carve out their own spaces for appropriate acts of consumption, exchange, and production within the contradictory normative and material spaces of everyday economic life.
Discusses the conflict between the socialist-welfare ideal of food as an entitlement and the market value of food as a commodityBridges the fields of human geography and anthropologyApproaches food networks and the scale of food systems in a novel wayProvides a comprehensive look at Cuba today, with coverage of history, politics, economics, and social and environmental justiceEnhanced by vivid photos from the field
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(228mm x 154mm x 14mm)
John Wiley & Sons Inc
Publisher: John Wiley & Sons Inc
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Author Biography - Marisa Wilson
Marisa Wilson is a social anthropologist and Lecturer in Human Geography at the University of the West Indies, Trinidad and Tobago. Her present research involves political and moral economies of food and (un)sustainable consumption, especially in relation to uneven processes of globalization and neoliberalization in the Caribbean. She has published in both geography and anthropology journals, including Food, Culture and Society, the Journal of the Anthropological Society of Oxford, the International Journal of Cuban Studies, and the Journal of Rural and Community Development.