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Over-Eating: Pilgrimage 's Food Mania and the Flânerie of Public Foraging

Over-Eating: Pilgrimage 's Food Mania and the Flânerie of Public Foraging <jats:p> Reading Dorothy Richardson's Pilgrimage through its protagonist's bodily rhythms (specifically hunger), Lois Cucullu (University of Minnesota) suggests that eating is, in one sense, the most democratic of corporeal drives. Maintaining that Miriam Henderson is as much a “conscripted New Woman ... compelled into the workforce as a teenager”, Cucullu focuses on ‘alimentary protocols’ (after Girard) as a vector of Henderson's sinusoidal integration with and resistance of the modern urban landscape. </jats:p> http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Modernist Cultures Edinburgh University Press

Over-Eating: Pilgrimage 's Food Mania and the Flânerie of Public Foraging

Modernist Cultures , Volume 2 (1): 42 – May 1, 2006

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Publisher
Edinburgh University Press
Copyright
© Edinburgh University Press, 2010
ISSN
2041-1022
eISSN
1753-8629
DOI
10.3366/E2041102209000173
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

<jats:p> Reading Dorothy Richardson's Pilgrimage through its protagonist's bodily rhythms (specifically hunger), Lois Cucullu (University of Minnesota) suggests that eating is, in one sense, the most democratic of corporeal drives. Maintaining that Miriam Henderson is as much a “conscripted New Woman ... compelled into the workforce as a teenager”, Cucullu focuses on ‘alimentary protocols’ (after Girard) as a vector of Henderson's sinusoidal integration with and resistance of the modern urban landscape. </jats:p>

Journal

Modernist CulturesEdinburgh University Press

Published: May 1, 2006

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