Universidad Nacional Autonoma de Mexico. The ever increasing quantities of sugar then changed the very meanings of sugar consumption in Britain. Cornell University Press, Sugar plantations were a "synthesis of field and factory" - sugar production involved interchangeable workers, operating in a time-conscious atmosphere.
Second thoughts on the Caribbean region at mid-millennium. Essays in Honor of Harry Hoetink. In Europe, prior to the seventeenth century, it was barely consumed at all. McDonalds in East Asia. The Cultures of Dependence, in American Anthropologist 96 4: Smithsonian Institution Press, In American Historical Review: Ediciones San Angel, Holistic Anthropology in Theory and Practice.
Consecuencias del Encuentro de dos Mundos. Sugar had been an expensive luxury, but it became a cheap source of calories at the exact moment that British workers were being thrown into an industrial economy.
Ibero-Americana Pragensia, Supplementum 5: Pittsburgh University Press, Produtores escravizados, consumidores proletarizados.
Herskovits and Caribbean Studies: The Diffusion of Plant Foods: Adopting a global approach was a necessity - there is no way to tell the story of production and consumption of sugar, even just within the British Empire, without the global perspective. History and anthropology in some ways are admittedly very difficult bedfellows to reconcile, and this book shows both the problems and some possible solutions to doing so, if one is one inclined.
Du BoisAnnual Reviews of Anthropology According to Mintz, in the world of sugar "production and consumption were so closely bound together that each may be said partly to have determined the other.
Hall, Slavery and African Ethnicities in the Americas. Basically, Mintz uses this production and consumption to tie various parts of the world together and tell a global history of British industrialization.
American Anthropologist 63 3: University of Tennessee Press, En Torno a Angel Palerm: The thesis about non-European aspects of industrialization and capital accumulation might have gained more depth and explanatory power that way.
The last two chapters are problematic, IMO - far too much space has been devoted to theory, defending the earlier historical materialist approach against disciplinary battles with social anthropology, while the prior historical approach is ultimately jettisoned in favour of abstract speculation about contemporary food meanings.
“How sweet it is--for some.” Review of Larkin, John A., Sugar and the Origins of Modern Philippine Society, in The Times Literary Supplement, No. Introduction to Look Lai, W., Indentured Labor, Caribbean Sugar: Chinese and Indian Immigrants to the British West Indies, In Sweetness and Power, a text by anthropologist Sidney W.
Mintz, the author sets out to uncover the meaning and place of sugar in the modern world (specifically England) and how it came to be.
For this task, Mintz is more qualified than most; he is an anthropologist and has personal experience working in and around Caribbean sugar /5. represent one or more of Sidney Mintz’s six “principle uses” of sugar (which he lists in chapter 3 of “Sweetness & Power: The Place of Sugar in Modern History.
The book “Sweetness and Power: The Place of Sugar in Modern History” by Sidney W. Mintz is about sugar production and consumption before the nineteenth century.
It traces the cultural history of sugar cane from its domestication in New Guinea through its cultivation in India, the Mediterranean islands, the Andalusia coast, Morocco and the .Download