More Books:

Food on the Move
Language: en
Pages: 256
Authors: Sharon Hudgins
Categories: Cooking
Type: BOOK - Published: 2018-10-15 - Publisher: Reaktion Books

All aboard for a delicious ride on nine legendary railway journeys! Meals associated with train travel have been an important ingredient of railway history for more than a century—from dinners in dining cars to lunches at station buffets and foods purchased from platform vendors. For many travelers, the experience of
Food on the Move
Language: en
Pages: 336
Authors: Harlan Walker
Categories: Cookbooks
Type: BOOK - Published: 1997 - Publisher: Oxford Symposium

The Oxford Symposium on Food and Cookery has been held annually since 1981. This volume of more than 40 essays presented in 1996 includes pieces on food suitable for travelling, food written about by travel writers and travellers, and food that has itself travelled from its place of origin. The
Food on the Rails
Language: en
Pages: 194
Authors: Jeri Quinzio
Categories: Cooking
Type: BOOK - Published: 2014-10-10 - Publisher: Rowman & Littlefield

In roughly one hundred years – from the 1870s to the 1970s – dining on trains began, soared to great heights, and then fell to earth. The founders of the first railroad companies cared more about hauling freight than feeding passengers. The only food available on trains in the mid-nineteenth
Food on Foot
Language: en
Pages: 212
Authors: Demet Güzey
Categories: Cooking
Type: BOOK - Published: 2017-04-01 - Publisher: Rowman & Littlefield

What did great adventurers eat during their expeditions to the far corners of the world? How did they view the role of food in their survival and wellbeing? What about hikers and backpackers today who set out to enjoy nature, pushing their own boundaries of comfort for adventure. How does
The MOVE Crisis in Philadelphia
Language: en
Pages: 160
Authors: Hizkias Assefa
Categories: Social Science
Type: BOOK - Published: 1990 - Publisher: University of Pittsburgh Pre

In 1985, police bombed the Philadelphia community occupied by members of the black counterculture group MOVE (short for “The Movement”). What began fifteen years earlier as a neighborhood squabble provoked by conflicting lifestyles ended in the destruction of sixty-one homes and the death of eleven residents - five of them