Good to Eat: Riddles of Food and Culture
Simon and Schuster, 1985 M01 1 - 289 páginas
The anthropologist/author takes on some of the major food riddles, including cannibalism, to reveal why a culture accepts or spurns specific foods
Resultados 1-3 de 31
Since horses thrive on grass they are less competitive than pigs, but they need a
lot more grass than cattle, sheep, or goats. As the Israelites recognized, the horse
does not chew the cud. Horses digest fibrous materials in a greatly enlarged ...
What about sheep? Sheep — especially lamb — ranks considerably higher in
terms of gustatory prestige than goat, but far below cattle and pigs. Per capita
consumption of mutton and lamb — mostly lamb — in the United States is tiny ...
English mercantile policy dictated that the American colonies, like Scotland,
should grow wool but should not manufacture woolens for export. So raising
sheep could not be as profitable as raising pork and beef, which, as I pointed out
in the ...
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Good to eat: riddles of food and cultureCrítica de los usuarios - Not Available - Book Verdict
Why are the world's food habits or "foodways,'' as Harris refers to them, so diverse? In this scholarly yet fast-paced and very readable work, anthropologist Harris argues that "major differences in ... Leer comentario completo
ONE Good to Think or Good to Eat?
TWO Meat Hunger
THREE The Riddle of the Sacred Cow
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