Feeding China's Little Emperors: Food, Children, and Social Change

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9780804731348: Feeding China's Little Emperors: Food, Children, and Social Change

Until recently, Chinese children ate what their parents fed them and were not permitted to influence, much less dictate, their own diet. The situation today is radically different, especially in cities and prosperous villages, as a result of a notable increase in people's income and a fast-growing consumer culture. Chinese children, with spending money in their pockets, arguably have become the most determined consumers - usually of snack foods, soft drinks, and fast foods from such Western outlets as McDonald's and Kentucky Fried Chicken. With many children, especially pampered only children, now controlling not only their own but also their family's choice of staples, snacks, and restaurants, a major reformation in the concept of childhood is occurring in China. This book focuses on how the transformation of children's food habits, the result of China's transition to a market economy and its integration into the global economic arena, has changed the intimate relationship of childhood, parenthood, and family life. Since the early 1980s, a drastic decline in fertility and a steady rise in family income have been accompanied by a profusion of new products successfully advertised on television and in other media as "children's food." This commercialization of children's diet has become so pervasive that even children in remote villages surprise their parents with demands for particular trendy foods and soft drinks. Many Chinese parents, reared very differently, anxiously question whether their children are eating well and growing up healthy. The contributors to this book, drawn from the fields of anthropology, sociology, political economy, and nutrition, examine a wide variety of topics: the effects of new foods on children's health; the consumption of "prestige" foods; the social implications of commercialized children's food on a Chinese Islamic community; the adaptations of Kentucky Fried Chicken in response to indigenous fast-food companies; the generation gap in attitudes toward food consumption; the significance of religion and nutrition in feeding and healing children; the creation of baby-friendly hospitals to promote breastfeeding and scientific childcare methods; the special role of nationalism and traditional Chinese medicine in children's food production; and the business promotion of having fun as an aspect of eating well.

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Editore: Stanford University Press, United States (2000)
ISBN 10: 0804731349 ISBN 13: 9780804731348
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Descrizione libro Stanford University Press, United States, 2000. Paperback. Condizione libro: New. Revised.. 212 x 140 mm. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****.Until recently, Chinese children ate what their parents fed them and were not permitted to influence, much less dictate, their own diet. The situation today is radically different, especially in cities and prosperous villages, as a result of a notable increase in people s income and a fast-growing consumer culture. Chinese children, with spending money in their pockets, arguably have become the most determined consumers-usually of snack foods, soft drinks, and fast foods from such Western outlets as McDonald s and Kentucky Fried Chicken. With many children, especially pampered only children, now controlling not only their own but also their family s choice of staples, snacks, and restaurants, a major reformation in the concept of childhood is occurring in China.This book focuses on how the transformation of children s food habits, the result of China s transition to a market economy and its integration into the global economic arena, has changed the intimate relationship of childhood, parenthood, and family life. Since the early 1980s, a drastic decline in fertility and a steady rise in family income have been accompanied by a profusion of new products successfully advertised on television and in other media as children s food. This commercialization of children s diet has become so pervasive that even children in remote villages surprise their parents with demands for particular trendy foods and soft drinks. Many Chinese parents, reared very differently, anxiously question whether their children are eating well and growing up healthy.The contributors to this book, drawn from the fields of anthropology, sociology, political economy, and nutrition, examine a wide variety of topics: the effects of new foods on children s health; the consumption of prestige foods; the social implications of commercialized children s food on a Chinese Islamic community; the adaptations of Kentucky Fried Chicken in response to indigenous fast-food companies; the generation gap in attitudes toward food consumption; the significance of religion and nutrition in feeding and healing children; the creation of baby-friendly hospitals to promote breastfeeding and scientific childcare methods; the special role of nationalism and traditional Chinese medicine in children s food production; and the business promotion of having fun as an aspect of eating well. Codice libro della libreria AAV9780804731348

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Editore: Stanford University Press, United States (2000)
ISBN 10: 0804731349 ISBN 13: 9780804731348
Nuovi Paperback Quantità: 10
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Descrizione libro Stanford University Press, United States, 2000. Paperback. Condizione libro: New. Revised.. 212 x 140 mm. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****. Until recently, Chinese children ate what their parents fed them and were not permitted to influence, much less dictate, their own diet. The situation today is radically different, especially in cities and prosperous villages, as a result of a notable increase in people s income and a fast-growing consumer culture. Chinese children, with spending money in their pockets, arguably have become the most determined consumers-usually of snack foods, soft drinks, and fast foods from such Western outlets as McDonald s and Kentucky Fried Chicken. With many children, especially pampered only children, now controlling not only their own but also their family s choice of staples, snacks, and restaurants, a major reformation in the concept of childhood is occurring in China.This book focuses on how the transformation of children s food habits, the result of China s transition to a market economy and its integration into the global economic arena, has changed the intimate relationship of childhood, parenthood, and family life. Since the early 1980s, a drastic decline in fertility and a steady rise in family income have been accompanied by a profusion of new products successfully advertised on television and in other media as children s food. This commercialization of children s diet has become so pervasive that even children in remote villages surprise their parents with demands for particular trendy foods and soft drinks. Many Chinese parents, reared very differently, anxiously question whether their children are eating well and growing up healthy.The contributors to this book, drawn from the fields of anthropology, sociology, political economy, and nutrition, examine a wide variety of topics: the effects of new foods on children s health; the consumption of prestige foods; the social implications of commercialized children s food on a Chinese Islamic community; the adaptations of Kentucky Fried Chicken in response to indigenous fast-food companies; the generation gap in attitudes toward food consumption; the significance of religion and nutrition in feeding and healing children; the creation of baby-friendly hospitals to promote breastfeeding and scientific childcare methods; the special role of nationalism and traditional Chinese medicine in children s food production; and the business promotion of having fun as an aspect of eating well. Codice libro della libreria AAV9780804731348

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Descrizione libro Condizione libro: New. Depending on your location, this item may ship from the US or UK. Codice libro della libreria 97808047313480000000

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Jing, Jun
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Descrizione libro Stanford University Press, Stanford, CA, 2000. Softcover. Condizione libro: New. NEW!!! Multiple copies available this title. Quantity Available: 14. Shipped Weight: Under 1 kilo. Category: Sociology & Culture; ISBN: 0804731349. ISBN/EAN: 9780804731348. Pictures of this item not already displayed here available upon request. Inventory No: 1561025522. Codice libro della libreria 1561025522

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Jun Jing
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Descrizione libro Stanford University Press. Paperback. Condizione libro: new. BRAND NEW, Feeding China's Little Emperors: Food, Children and Social Change, Jun Jing, Until recently, Chinese children ate what their parents fed them and were not permitted to influence, much less dictate, their own diet. The situation today is radically different, especially in cities and prosperous villages, as a result of a notable increase in people's income and a fast-growing consumer culture. Chinese children, with spending money in their pockets, arguably have become the most determined consumers - usually of snack foods, soft drinks, and fast foods from such Western outlets as McDonald's and Kentucky Fried Chicken. With many children, especially pampered only children, now controlling not only their own but also their family's choice of staples, snacks, and restaurants, a major reformation in the concept of childhood is occurring in China. This book focuses on how the transformation of children's food habits, the result of China's transition to a market economy and its integration into the global economic arena, has changed the intimate relationship of childhood, parenthood, and family life. Since the early 1980s, a drastic decline in fertility and a steady rise in family income have been accompanied by a profusion of new products successfully advertised on television and in other media as "children's food." This commercialization of children's diet has become so pervasive that even children in remote villages surprise their parents with demands for particular trendy foods and soft drinks. Many Chinese parents, reared very differently, anxiously question whether their children are eating well and growing up healthy. The contributors to this book, drawn from the fields of anthropology, sociology, political economy, and nutrition, examine a wide variety of topics: the effects of new foods on children's health; the consumption of "prestige" foods; the social implications of commercialized children's food on a Chinese Islamic community; the adaptations of Kentucky Fried Chicken in response to indigenous fast-food companies; the generation gap in attitudes toward food consumption; the significance of religion and nutrition in feeding and healing children; the creation of baby-friendly hospitals to promote breastfeeding and scientific childcare methods; the special role of nationalism and traditional Chinese medicine in children's food production; and the business promotion of having fun as an aspect of eating well. Codice libro della libreria B9780804731348

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Descrizione libro Stanford University Press, 2000. PAP. Condizione libro: New. New Book.Shipped from US within 10 to 14 business days.THIS BOOK IS PRINTED ON DEMAND. Established seller since 2000. Codice libro della libreria IP-9780804731348

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Descrizione libro Stanford University Press 2000-02-01, Palo Alto, 2000. paperback. Condizione libro: New. Codice libro della libreria 9780804731348

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Descrizione libro Stanford University Press, 2000. PAP. Condizione libro: New. New Book. Shipped from UK in 4 to 14 days. Established seller since 2000. Codice libro della libreria CA-9780804731348

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Descrizione libro Stanford University Press. Condizione libro: New. Codice libro della libreria 7132894

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Descrizione libro Stanford University Press, 2017. Paperback. Condizione libro: New. This item is printed on demand. Codice libro della libreria 0804731349

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