This is a book about how people talk and write about food - in the New York Times, on social media, in restaurants, and around the dinner table. Using multimodal critical discourse analysis, Mapes focuses in particular on how "authenticity" proliferates in these various examples of "elite food discourse," and how it is used by stakeholders to simultaneously claim and deny social prestige.
"Resolving International Conflict rethinks the dynamics of conflict escalation and continuation by engaging with research from the wide range of subfields in this area. The book suggests a new framework for understanding conflict as a particular form of situation, interaction and tension.
Our Brains at War: The Neuroscience of Conflict and Peacebuilding suggests that we need a radical change in how we think about war, leadership, and politics. Drawing upon the latest research from emerging areas such as behavioral genetics, biopsychology, and social and cognitive neuroscience, this book identifies the sources of compelling instincts and emotions, and how we can acknowledge and better manage them so as to develop international and societal
peace more effectively.
Liliana (Professor and Researcher, Center for Sociological Studies, Professor and Researcher, Center for Sociological Studies, El Colegio de Mexico, Mexico City) Rivera-Sanchez & Xochitl (Associate Professor in Latin American and Latino Studies, Associate Professor in Latin American and Latino Studies, University of Illinois, Chicago) Bada