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Peter Jackson
University of Sheffield
SociologyAnthropologySocial scienceMedicinePolitics
327Publications
44H-index
8,038Citations
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Publications 374
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#1Peter JacksonH-Index: 44
#2Simon KitsonH-Index: 2
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#1Mónica TruningerH-Index: 8
Last. Peter JacksonH-Index: 44
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#1Peter JacksonH-Index: 44
France’s policy at the Paris Peace Conference has long been criticised as a failed bid to destroy German power and to secure a dominant position in the post-1918 European political order. The strategy and tactics of French premier Georges Clemenceau are nearly always contrasted with those of American president Woodrow Wilson. Clemenceau is represented as a committed practitioner of Realpolitik while Wilson is depicted as an idealist proponent of a new approach to international politics. This art...
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#1Peter Jackson (University of Sheffield)H-Index: 44
#2Angela Meah (University of Sheffield)H-Index: 13
ABSTRACTThis paper highlights the social significance of humor in everyday interactions with food within families and related household contexts. The paper approaches humor in relational terms, emphasizing its role in negotiating the way power is exercised within the moralized context of “feeding the family.” Having reviewed previous work on the social significance of humor, the paper provides some examples of food-related humor from recent research with British food consumers, illustrating what...
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#1Peter Jackson (Glas.: University of Glasgow)H-Index: 44
During the First World War, France and Britain forged the most intimate and comprehensive political, economic, and military alliance in history. The contributions of Britain and its Empire had been vital to France’s survival as a Great Power. A continuation of the wartime Entente was therefore pivotal to a wider strategy of embedding French security in a trans-Atlantic community of democratic Powers including the United States. But neither Britain nor the United States were ready to commit to us...
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#1Peter Jackson (University of Sheffield)H-Index: 44
#2David Evans (University of Sheffield)H-Index: 47
Last. João Afonso Baptista (University of Lisbon)H-Index: 4
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This paper adopts a material-semiotic approach to explore the multiple ontologies of ‘freshness’ as a quality of food. The analysis is based on fieldwork in the UK and Portugal, with particular emphasis on fish, poultry, and fruit and vegetables. Using evidence from archival research, ethnographic observation and interviews with food businesses (including major retailers and their suppliers) plus qualitative household-level research with consumers, the paper unsettles the conventional view of fr...
3 CitationsSource
#1Christian John Reynolds (University of Sheffield)H-Index: 11
#2Liam Goucher (University of Sheffield)H-Index: 1
Last. Peter Jackson (University of Sheffield)H-Index: 44
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Abstract Food waste prevention has become an issue of international concern, with Sustainable Development Goal 12.3 aiming to halve per capita global food waste at the retail and consumer levels by 2030. However there is no review that has considered the effectiveness of interventions aimed at preventing food waste in the consumption stages of the food system. This significant gap, if filled, could help support those working to reduce food waste in the developed world, providing knowledge of wha...
5 CitationsSource
#2Liam GoucherH-Index: 1
Last. Peter JacksonH-Index: 44
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1 Citations
#1Peter A. Jackson (EHESS: School for Advanced Studies in the Social Sciences)H-Index: 21
ABSTRACTCritical theorists and scholars in Asian cultural studies have challenged the political legitimacy and analytical validity of the cross-disciplinary enterprise of Area Studies. Area Studies has been critiqued as emerging from and reflecting imperialist and Cold War-era political agendas; as being overly empirical and disinterested in or even resistant to critical theoretical methods; and as being an outdated form of knowledge that reflects a pre-globalization era defined by the geopoliti...
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