The Discursive Construction of Class and Lifestyle

Celebrity chef cookbooks in post-socialist Slovenia

| Queen Margaret University Edinburgh
ISBN 9789027206664 | EUR 99.00 | USD 149.00
ISBN 9789027264763 | EUR 99.00 | USD 149.00
This book discusses transformations in the construction of culinary taste, lifestyle and class through cookbook language style in post-socialist Slovenia. Using a critical discourse studies approach it demonstrates how the representation of culinary advice in standard and celebrity cookbooks has changed in recent decades as a result of general social transformations such as postmodernity and globalization. It argues that compared to the standard cookbooks, where nutritionist ideology is at the forefront, the celebrity cookbooks reflect the conversational, hybrid nature of the genre, through which they promote global foodie discourse, while at the same time localizing the global trends to the Slovene context.

The book lays at the intersection of discourse analysis, sociology, food, cultural, communication and media studies and (post-) socialism and should be of interest to those interested in celebrities, food media, socialism and post-socialism, cookbooks, globalization and discourse change.

Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Publishers’ acknowledgement
List of tables
List of images
Preword: Sociolinguistics of the Slovene language – a very brief introduction
Chapter 1. Introduction: Construction of class and lifestyle through the lens of critical discourse analysis (CDA)
Chapter 2. Modern consumption, class and lifestyle in the time of global media
Chapter 3. The discursive construction of the Naked Chef brand in Jamie Oliver’s English and Slovene cookbooks
Chapter 4. Food advice in socialist Slovenia: From TV to cookbooks
Chapter 5. Authority, professionalism and nutritionist discourse in two prominent Slovene cookbooks from the 1980s and 1990s
Chapter 6. Celebrity chefs in post-socialist Slovenia: The performance of class and lifestyle through language style in Love through the Stomach spin-offs
Chapter 7. Discursive contruction of culinary authority: The Novaks as new authorities on Slovene cooking
Chapter 8. Conclusion
Cookbook sources
“In critical discourse studies there remains a lack of attention to how power, ideology and class relations are communicated and reproduced at the level of popular culture. Through a beautifully contextualised study in Slovenia, this book takes an important step to address this, showing just how much can be revealed through the case of cookbooks and cookery programs. If you need to be persuaded that critical discourse studies should pay more attention to popular media and culture, then you should read this new book.”
“This book is an engaging and absorbing insight into social class and cookery books. Tominc offers us a fascinating discussion of the ways in which lifestyle and social class are intertwined with recipes across national contexts, employing CDA in a creative and articulate way.”
“The book represents a valuable contribution to the field of Food Studies, especially with its suggestion and demonstration that CDA is one of the most suitable approaches for Food Studies.”

Cookbook sources

Grum, Andreja
(with participation of Marjeta Prašnikar, Pepika Levstek, Marija Rapoc and Marica Šlajmer) 1985Velika kuharica [The Great Cookbook]. Ljubljana: Centralni zavod za napredek gospodinjstva.Google Scholar
Ilc, Marija (Kalinšek, Felicita)
1999Velika slovenska kuharica [The Great Slovene Cookbook]. Ljubljana: Cankarjeva založba.Google Scholar
Novak, Luka and Valentina Smej Novak
2009Sodobna družinska kuharija [Contemporary Family Cooking]. Ljubljana: VALE Novak.Google Scholar
2010Po zdravi pameti [According to Common Sense]. Ljubljana: Totaliteta.Google Scholar
2011Preprosto slovensko [Simply Slovene]. Ljubljana: Totaliteta.Google Scholar
Oliver, Jamie
1999The Naked Chef. London: Michael Joseph.Google Scholar
2000The Return of the Naked Chef. London: Michel Joseph.Google Scholar
2001Happy Days with the Naked Chef. London: Michel Joseph.Google Scholar
2005Jamie’s Italy. London: Michel Joseph.Google Scholar
Pleiweis, Magdalena
1868Slovenska kuharica ali navod okusno kuhati navadna in imenitna jedila. [The Slovene Cookbook or Instructions to Cook Tasty Common and Elaborate Dishes]. Published by Magdalena Pleiweis.Google Scholar
Remec, Marija
1915Varčna kuharica: zbirka navodil za pripravo okusnih in tečnih jedil s skromnimi sredstvi [A Thrifty Cookbook: A Collection of Instructions for Preparation of Tasty and Filling Dishes With Limited Means]. Ljubljana: Katoliška bukvarna.Google Scholar
1931Kuharica v kmečki, delavski in preprosti meščanski hiši [A Cookbook in Farming, Workmen’s and Simple Urban Household]. Celje: Družba sv. Mohorja.Google Scholar
1942Domača kuha: tristo petinpetdest preizkušenih navodil za današnji čas [Home Cooking: Three Hundred and Fifty-Five Tested Instructions for Nowadays]. Ljubljana: Družba sv. Mohorja.Google Scholar
Vasičeva, Minka
(=Govekar) 1903Dobra kuharica [A Good Cookbook]. Ljubljana: L. Sehwentner.Google Scholar
Vodnik, Valentin
1799Kuharske bukve [Cookery Books]. Ljubljana. (facsimile 2011).Google Scholar
Zamejic Andrej
1850Nove kuharske bukve [New Cookery Books]. Ljubljana. (facsimile 2010).Google Scholar


Adema, Pauline
2000 “Vicarious Consumption: Food, Television and the Ambiguity of Modernity.” Journal of American and Comparative Culture 23(3): 113–124. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Alègre, Sandrine
2004 “Transferring Culture in Recipe Translation.” In Choice and Difference in Translation, ed. by Maria Sidiropoulou and Anastasia Papaconstantinou, 191–202. Athens: University of Athens.Google Scholar
Andrews, Maggie
2003 “Nigella Bites the Naked Chef: The Sexual and the Sensual in Television Cookery Programmes.” In the Recipe Reader: Narratives – Contexts – Traditions ed. by Janet Floyd and Laurel Forster, 187–204. Aldershot, Hants: Ashgate.Google Scholar
Appadurai, Arjun
1981 “Gastro-politics in Hindu South Asia.” American Ethnologist 8 (3): 494–511. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Arvidsson, Adam
2006Brands: Meaning and Value in Media Culture. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Ashley, Bob, Joanne Hollows, Steve Jones, and Ben Taylor
2004Food and Cultural Studies. London, New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Auer, Peter, Frans Hinskens, and Paul Kerswill
2005Dialect Change. Convergence and Divergence in European Languages. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Augustinčič, Bojan, and Irena Kolar
2003Konstrukcija identitete žensk v Jani skozi zgodovino [Construction of Female Identity in Jana Magazine through History]. MA Dissertation. Ljubljana: Faculty of Social Sciences, University of Ljubljana.Google Scholar
Bakhtin, Mikhail
1986Speech Genres and other Late Essays. Austin: University of Texas Press.Google Scholar
1992The Dialogic Imagination: Four Essays. Austin: University of Texas Press.Google Scholar
Barber, Benjamin R.
1993Jihad vs. McWorld. How Globalism and Tribalism are Reshaping the World. New York: Ballantine Books.Google Scholar
Barber, Richard W.
1973Cooking and Recipes from Rome to the Renaissance. London: Allen Lane.Google Scholar
Barker, Chris, and Dariusz Galasiński
2001Cultural Studies and Discourse Analysis. A Dialogue on Language and Identity. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Barker, Chris
1999Television, Globalization and Cultural Identities. Buckingham, Philadelphia: Open University Press.Google Scholar
2008Cultural Studies, Theory and Practice. 3rd ed. London: SageGoogle Scholar
Barnes, Christine
2014 “Mediating Good Food and Moments of Possibility with Jamie Oliver: Problematising Celebrity Chefs as Talking Labels.” Geoforum. Accessed May 2017. Crossref.
Barthes, Roland
1972Mythologies. New York: Hill and Wang.Google Scholar
Bašič Hrvatin, Sandra, and Marko Milosavljevič
2001Medijska politika v Sloveniji v devetdesetih: Regulacija, privatizacija, koncentracija in komercializacija medijev [Media Politics in Slovenia in the 1990s: Regulation, Privatization and Commercialization of the Media]. Ljubljana, Peace institute.Google Scholar
Baskar, Bojan
2007 “Austronostalgia and Yugonostalgia in the Western Balkans.” In Europe and its Other: Notes on the Balkans, ed. by Božidar Jezernik, Rajko Muršič and Alenka Bartulović. Ljubljana: EiK.Google Scholar
Bauman, Zigmund
1998Globalization: The Human Consequences. New York: Columbia University Press.Google Scholar
Bax, Stephen
2010Discourse and Genre: Using Language in Context. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.Google Scholar
Beetham, Margaret
2003 “Of Recipe Books and Readings in the Nineteen Century: Mrs Beeton and the Cultural Consequences.” In The Recipe Reader. Narratives – Contexts – Traditions, edited by Janet Floyd and Laurel Forster, 15–30. Hants: Ashgate.Google Scholar
Belasco, Warren
2002 “Food matters: Perspectives on an Emerging Field.” In Food Nations: Selling Taste in Consumer Societies, ed. by Warren Belasco and Philip Scranton, 2–23. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Bell, David, and Joanna Hollows
2006 “Towards a History of Lifestyle.” In Historicizing Lifestyle. Mediating taste, consumption and identity from the 1900s to 1970s, ed. by David Bell and Joanna Hollows. Aldershot: Ashgate.Google Scholar
Bell, David, and Joanne Hollows
2005 “Making Sense of Ordinary Lifestyle”. In Ordinary Lifestyles: Popular Media, Consumption and Taste, ed. by David Bell and Joanne Hollows, 1–20. Maidenhead: Open University Press.Google Scholar
Bennett, James, and Su Holmes
2010 “The ‘Place’ of Television in Celebrity Studies.” Celebrity Studies. 1 (11): 65–80. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bhatia, Vijay. K.
1993Analysing Genre: Language Use in Professional Settings. London: Longman.Google Scholar
Blommaert, Jan, and Chris Bulcaen
2000 “Critical Discourse Analysis.” Annual Review of Anthropology, 29: 447–466. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Blommaert, Jan, James Collins, Monika Heller, Ben Rampton, and Stef Slembrouck
2001 “Discourse and critique: part one.” Critique of Anthropology 21 (1): 5–12. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Blum-Kulka, Shoshana
1997Dinner Talk: Cultural Patterns of Sociability and Socialization in Family Discourse. Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Bogataj, Janez
2011Introduction to Facsimile of Valentin Vodnik’s Kuharske bukve. Celje: Celjska Mohorjeva družba.Google Scholar
Bonner, Frances
2003Ordinary Television: Analyzing Popular TV. London: Sage.Google Scholar
2009 “Early Multi-Platforming. Television Food Programmes, Cookbooks and Other Print Spin-Offs.” Media History, 15(3), 345–358. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bošković, Aleksandar
2013 “Yugonostalgia and Yugoslav Cultural Memory: Lexicon of Yugoslav Mythology.” Slavic Review, 72 (1): 54–78. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bourdieu, Pierre
1977Outline of a Theory of Practice. Cambridge, New York: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1984 [1979] Distinction: A Social Critique of the Judgement of Taste. London: Routledge & Kegan Paul.Google Scholar
1993The Field of Cultural Production: Essays on Art and Literature. New York: Columbia University Press.Google Scholar
Bracewell, Wendy
2012 “Eating Up Yugoslavia Cookbooks and Consumption in Socialist Yugoslavia” In Communism Unwrapped: Consumption in Cold War Eastern Europe, ed. by Paulina Bren and Mary Neuburger, 169–196. Oxford etc.: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brdar-Szabó, Rita, and Mario Brdar
2009 “Indirect Directives in Recipes: A Cross-Linguistic Perspective.” Łodż Papers in Pragmatics, 5 (1): 107–131.Google Scholar
Brembeck, Helene
2013: “Consumption.” In Food Words. Essays in Culinary Culture, ed. by Peter Jackson and the CONANX group, 50–56. London etc.: Bloomsbury. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bren, Paulina, and Mary Neuburger
(eds) 2012Communism Unwrapped: Consumption in Cold War Eastern Europe. Oxford etc.: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Broad, Garrett
2012 “Revolution on Primetime TV: Jamie Oliver takes on the US School Food System.” In The Rhetoric of Food. Discourse, Materiality and Power, ed. by Joshua J. Frye & Michael S. Bruner, 190–205. New York and London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Brunsdon, Charlotte, Catherine Johnson, Rachel Moseley, and Helen Wheatley
2001 “Factual Entertainment on British Television: The Midlands TV Research Group’s ‘8–9 Project’.” European Journal of Cultural Studies 4 (1): 29–62. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brunsdon, Charlotte
2003 “Lifestyling Britain: The 8–9 Slot on British Television.” International Journal of Cultural Studies 6 (1): 5–23. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Buccini, Anthony F.
2014 “Linguistics and Food Studies: Structural and Historical Connections” In The Routledge International Handbook of Food Studies, ed. by Ken Albala, 146–158. New York, London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Bugarski, Ranko
2013 “What Happened to Serbo-Croatian?” In After Yugoslavia. The Cultural Spaces of a Vanished Land, ed. by Radmila Gorup. Stanford: Stanford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Buscemi, Francesco
2014National Culinary Capital: How the State and TV Shape The ‘Taste of The Nation’ To Create Distinction. Phd Thesis. Edinburgh: Queen Margaret University.Google Scholar
2015 “Food Ideologies and The Media Conundrum with Nature and Culture.” Presentation at Foodkom Meeting Mediatization of Food and The Meal Experience. Örebro: Örebro University. 11–12 September 2015.
Byrne Angela, Maureen Whitehead, and Steven Breen
2003 “The Naked Truth of Celebrity Endorsement.” British Food Journal, 105 (4/5): 288 – 296. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Caballero, Rosiario, and Ernesto Suarez-Toste
2008: “Translating the Senses: Teaching the Metaphors in Winespeak in Cognitive Linguistics.” In Approaches to Teaching Vocabulary and Phraseology, ed. by Frank Boers and Seth Lindstromberg, 241–260. Berlin: Mouton.Google Scholar
Caldas Coulthard, Carmen R.
1996 “ ‘Women Who Pay for Sex. and Enjoy It.’ Transgression Versus Morality in Women’s Magazines.” In Texts and Practices: Readings in Critical Discourse Analysis, ed. by Carmen R. Caldas-Coulthard and Malcolm Coulthard, 248–268. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
2007 “Personal Web Pages and the Semiotic Construction of Academic Identities.” In Discourse Studies, Volume 1, ed. by Teun A. van Dijk, 275–294. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Caldas-Coulthard, Carmen R.
2008 “Body Branded. Multimodal Identities in Tourism Advertising.” Journal of Language and Politics 7 (3): 451–470. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Caldwell, Melissa
(ed.) 2009Food and Everyday Life in The Post-Socialist World. Bloomington and Indianapolis: Indiana University Press.Google Scholar
Campbell, Colin
2005The Romantic Ethic and The Spirit of Modern Consumerism. 3rd edition. Place: Alcuin Academics.Google Scholar
Carroll, Ruth
2010 “The Visual Language of The Recipe: A Brief Historical Survey.” In Food and Language. Proceedings of the Oxford Symposium on Food and Cookery 2009, ed. by Richard Hosking, 62–72. Totnes: Prospect Books.Google Scholar
Carter, Ronald, and Walter Nash
1990: Seeing Through Language. A Guide to Styles of English Writing. London: Wiley-Blackwell.Google Scholar
Cavanaugh, Jillian R., Kathleen C. Riley, Alexandra Jaffe, Christine Jourdan, Martha Karrebæk, and Amy Paugh
2014 “What Words Bring to The Table: The Linguistic Anthropological Toolkit as Applied to The Study of Food.” Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 24(1): 84–97. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chaney, David C.
1996Lifestyles. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
2002Cultural Change and Everyday Life. Basingstoke: Palgrave.Google Scholar
Chiaro, Delia, and Linda Rossato
2015 “Introduction – Food and Translation, Translation and Food.” The Translator, 21(3): 237 – 243. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chiaro, Delia
2013Passionate About Food: Jamie and Nigella and The Performance of Food Talk. In Culinary Linguistics, ed. by Cornelia Gerhardt, Maximiliane Frobenius and Susanne Ley, 83–102. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chouliaraki, Lilie, and Norman Fairclough
1999Discourse in Late Modernity: Rethinking Critical Discourse Analysis. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press.Google Scholar
Chouliaraki, Lilie
1998 “Regulation in ‘Progressivist’ Pedagogic Discourse: Individualised Teacher-Pupil Talk.” Discourse and Society 9 (1): 5–32. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2012The Ironic Spectator: Solidarity in The Age of Post-Humanitarianism. London: Polity Press.Google Scholar
Collins, Kathleen
2009Watching What We Eat. The Evolution of Television Cooking Shows. New York, London: Continuum. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cook, Guy, Alison Twiner, and Julia Gillen
2008“Saint Jamie”, “A Normal Bloke”: Celebrity Language in Public Debate, A Study of The Jamie Oliver Intervention. Presentation. Lancaster, Milton Keynes: Lancaster University, The Open University.Google Scholar
Cook, Guy
2001The Discourse of Advertising. Second edition. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Cotter, Colleen
1997 “Claiming A Piece of The Pie: How the Language of Recipes Defines Community.” In Recipes for Reading: Community Cookbooks, Stories, Histories, ed. by Anne L. Bower. Boston: The Massachusetts University Press.Google Scholar
Coward, Rosalind
1984Female Desire. Women’s Sexuality Today. London: Paladin.Google Scholar
Crowley, Stephen, and Miroslav Stanojević
2011 “Explaining the Slovenian Exception: Varieties of Capitalism, Power Resources, and Historical Legacies.” Politics & Society, 39 (2): 268–295. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Červ, Gaja, and Nataša Logar Berginc
2009 “Novinarji in lektorji: V slogi je moč?» [Journalists and Lektors: Together We are Stronger?]. Teorija in Praksa, 46 (6): 748–769.Google Scholar
Dant, Tim
2003Critical Social Theory. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Davidson, Alan
2014The Penguin Companion to Food. Third edition. London: Penguin Books.Google Scholar
De Beaugrande, Robert and Wolfgang Dressler
1981Introduction to Text Linguistics. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
De Beaugrande, Robert
1997 “The Story of Discourse Analysis” In Discourse as Structure and Process, ed. by Teun van Dijk, 35–62. London: Sage.Google Scholar
De Solier, Isabelle
2013Food and The Self: Consumption, Production and Material Culture. London: Bloomsbury. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Divirgilio, Didi
2010 “The Emergence of the Cookbook and The Evolution of Cooking Terminology in Imperial Russia.” In Food and Language. Proceedings of The Oxford Symposium on Food and Cookery 2009, ed. by Richard Hosking, 94–104. Totnes: Prospect Books.Google Scholar
Douglas, Mary, and Baron Isherwood
1978The World of Goods: Towards an Anthropology of Consumption. Cambridge: Cambridge UP.Google Scholar
Downey, John
2012 “Transnational Capital, Media Differentiation, and Institutional Isomorphism in Central and Eastern European Media Systems.” In Central and Eastern European Media in Comparative Perspective: Politics, Economy, Culture, ed. by John Downey and Sabina Mihelj, 137–156. Aldershot: Ashgate.Google Scholar
Eliot, Charlene
2006 “Considering the Connoisseur Probing the Language of Taste.” Canadian Review of American Studies, 38(2): 229–236. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ellis, Clive
2007Fabulous Fanny Cradock: TV’s Outrageous Queen of Cuisine. The History Press Ltd.Google Scholar
Eriksson, Göran, and Joanna Thornborrow
2016 “Editorial: Mediated Forms of Ordinary Expertise.” Discourse, Context and Media, 3: 1–3. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Eriksson, Göran
2016 “The ‘Ordinary-Ization’ of Televised Cooking Expertise: A Historical Study of Cooking Instruction Programmes On Swedish Television.” Discourse, Context & Media, 3: 29–39. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fairclough, Norman, and Ruth Wodak
1997 “Critical Discourse Analysis”. In Discourse as Social Interaction, ed. by Teun A. van Dijk, 259–284. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Fairclough, Norman, Simon Pardoe, and Bronislaw Szerszynski
2010 “Critical Discourse Analysis and Citizenship.” In Critical Discourse Analysis. The Critical Study of Language, by Norman Fairclough, Second edition, 412–436. Harlow: Longman.Google Scholar
Fairclough, Norman
1992Discourse and Social Change. Cambridge: Polity Press.Google Scholar
1995Critical Discourse Analysis. The Critical Study of Language. London and New York: Longman.Google Scholar
2000New Labour, New Language. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
2001Language and Power. Second ed. Harlow, New York: Longman.Google Scholar
2006Language and Globalization. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
2009 “A Dialectical-Relational Approach to Critical Discourse Analysis in Social Research.” In Methods of Critical Discourse Analysis, ed. by Ruth Wodak and Michael Meyer, 162–188. London: Sage.Google Scholar
2010Critical Discourse Analysis. The Critical Study of Language. Second edition. Harlow: Longman.Google Scholar
Featherstone, Mike
1995Undoing Culture: Globalization, Postmodernism and Identity. London: Sage.Google Scholar
2007Consumer Culture and Postmodernity. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Firth, John R.
1957Papers in Linguistics 1934–1951. London: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Fischler, Claude
1988 “Food, Self and Identity.” Social Science Information 27 (2): 275–293. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Floyd, Janet
2003 “Simple, Honest Food: Elizabeth David and the Construction of Nation in Cookery Writing.” In The Recipe Reader: Narratives-Context- Traditions, ed. by Janet Floyd and Laurel Forster, 127–143. Aldershot, Burlington: Ashgate.Google Scholar
Forchtner, Bernhard, and Ana Tominc
2017 “Kalashnikov and Cooking-Spoon: Neo-Nazism, Veganism and Lifestyle on Youtube.” Food, Culture and Society, 20 (3): 415–441.Google Scholar
Forchtner, Bernhard, and Wodak, Ruth
2018 “Critical Discourse Studies.” In The Routledge Handbook of Language and Politics, ed. by Ruth Wodak, and Forchtner, Bernhard, page tbc. Oxon: Routledge.Google Scholar
Forchtner, Bernhard
2017 “Critical Discourse Analysis and Social Theory.” In The Routledge Handbook of Critical Discourse Analysis, ed. by John. Flowerdew, and John. E. Richardson, 259–271.Oxon: Routledge.Google Scholar
Fowler, Roger, Bob Hodge, Gunther Kress, and Tony Trew
1979Language and Control. London: Routledge and Kegan Paul.Google Scholar
Frye, Joshua J., and Michael S. Bruner
(eds) 2012The Rhetoric of Food. Discourse, Materiality and Power. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Galasińska, Alexandra, and Michał Krzyżanowski
(eds) 2009Discourse and Transformation in Central and Eastern Europe. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gallegos, Danielle
2005 “Cookbooks as Manuals of Taste.” In Ordinary Lifestyles: Popular Media, Consumption and Taste, ed. by David Bell and Joanna Hollows, 99–112. Maidenhead: Open University Press.Google Scholar
Gardiner, Michael E.
2000Critiques of Everyday Life. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Geciene, Ingrida
N. D. “Middle Class’ Theory in Post-Communist Countries.” Socforumas. Accessed May 2017. Http​.www​.Socforumas​.Lt​/Files​/Articles​/Tbilisipaperfin​.Doc.
Geddes, Kevin, and Ana Tominc
2017 “Nurturing Distinction through Children’s TV Cooking Shows: A case from Britain and Slovenia.” Presented at the Communicating Food Symposium. University of Chester, 22 September 2017.
Geddes, Kevin
2017 “Above all, garnish and presentation: An evaluation of Fanny Cradock's contribution to home cooking in Britain.” International Journal of Consumer Studies, 00: 1–9. Crossref.
2016Above All, Garnish and Presentation! An Evaluation of Fanny Cradock’s Contribution to Home Cooking in Britain Between 1955 and 1985. Msc Dissertation. Edinburgh: Queen Margaret University.Google Scholar
Gerhardt, Cornelia, Maximiliane Frobenius, and Susanne Ley
(eds) 2013Culinary Linguistics. The Chef’s Special. Amsterdam: John Benjamins Publishing Company. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Giddens, Anthony
1990The Consequences of Modernity. Stanford, Calif.: Stanford University Press.Google Scholar
1991Modernity and Self-Identity. Self and Society in The Late Modern Age. Polity Press.Google Scholar
Giles, David C.
2002 “Keeping the Public in Their Place: Audience Participation in Lifestyle Television Programming.” Discourse & Society. 13 (5): 603–628. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goddard, Peter
(ed) 2013Popular Television in Authoritarian Europe. Manchester: Manchester University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Godina Golija, Maja
1998 “Pomen uvajanja krompirja za spreminjanje prehrane na Slovenskem.” [The Impact of the Introduction of the Potato on Changing Food Habits in Slovenia]. Traditiones 27: 25–38.Google Scholar
2001 “Pomen kuharskih knjig za etnološko raziskovanje prehrane” [The Importance of Cookbooks for Ethnological Research on Food]. Traditiones 30 (1): 1–10.Google Scholar
2005 “Felicita Kalinšek and Her Influence on Slovenia Eating Habits.” In The Diffusion of Food Culture in Europe From the Late Eighteenth Century to The Present Day: Eighth Symposium of The International Commission for Research into European Food History (ICREFH), ed. by Derek J. Oddy, 191–201. Prague: Academia.Google Scholar
2008 “Oblikovanje sodobnega potrošnika. o spremembah v preskrbi in pridelavi živil na Slovenskem.” [Shaping of The Modern Consumer. On Changes in Provision and Production of Foodstuffs in Slovenia]. Etnolog 18: 95–111.Google Scholar
2012 “Recepti in napotki za krizne čase. Primer Slovenskega ozemlja med prvo svetovno vojno” [Recipes and Advice for the Time of Crisis. An Example of the Slovene Lands during the World War I.]. Etnolog 22: 65–80.Google Scholar
Godina, Vesna V.
2014Zablode postsocializma [Delusions of Post-Socialism]. Ljubljana: Beletrina.Google Scholar
Görlach, Manfred
2004Text Types and The History of English. Berlin: New York: Mouton De Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gramsci, Antonio
2003Selection from the Prison Notebooks. London: Lawrence & Wishart Ltd. Google Scholar
Greene Carlnita
2015Gourmands and Gluttons: The Rhetoric of Food Excess. New York etc.: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Greene, Carlnita, and Janet M. Cramer
2011: “Beyond Mere Sustenance. Food as Communication/Communication as Food.” In Food as Communication, Communication as Food, ed. by Janet M. Cramer, Carlnita P. Greene and Lynn M. Walters, Ix–Xix. Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Haarman, Louann
2015 “Masterchef. Cooking Competition Across Cultures.” In Values and Choices in Television Discourse. A View from Both Sides of the Screen, ed. by Roberta Piazza, Louann Haarman and Anne Caborn, 158–183. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.Google Scholar
Haarman, Ross, and Doug Wood
2015 “Competition and Cookery in A Global Cultural Format” In Values and Choices in Television Discourse. A View from Both Sides of the Screen, ed. by Roberta Piazza, Louann Haarman and Anne Caborn, 223–228. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.Google Scholar
Hafez, Kai
2007The Myth of Media Globalization. Chichester: Wiley.Google Scholar
Hajdáková, Iveta
2014 “ ‘One Who Cannot Eat Well, Cannot Be Happy:’ Negotiating the Role of Czech Gastronomy and Cuisine by Experts.” Presented at the Conference Food for Thought: Culture and Cuisine in Russia and Eastern Europe, 1800-Present. University of Texas, February 7–8, 2014.
Hall, John
1992 “The Capital(S) of Culture: A Non-Holistic Approach to Status Situations, Class, Gender and Ethnicity.” In Cultivating Symbolic Boundaries. Differences and The Making of Inequality, ed. by Michèle Lamont, and Marcel Fournier, 257–288. Chicago and London: The Univeristy of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Hammersley, Martyn
1997 “On the Foundations of Critical Discourse Analysis.” Language & Communication, 17(3): 237–48. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hansen, Signe
2008 “Society of the Appetite: Celebrity Chefs Deliver Consumers.” Food, Culture and Society, 11(1): 49–67.Google Scholar
Harvey, David
1989The Condition of Postmodernity: An Enquiry into the Origins of Cultural Change. Oxford, Cambridge, Mass.: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Heldke, Lisa
2013 “Let’s Cook Thai: Recipes for Colonialism,” In Food and Culture: A Reader, ed. by Carole Counihan, and Penny Van Esterik, 394–408. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Herman, Edward S., and Robert W. Mcchesney
1997The Global Media. The New Missionaries of Corporate Capitalism. London: Continuum.Google Scholar
Herrity, Peter
2000Slovene. A Comprehensive Grammar. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Highman, B. W.
2012How Food Made History. Chichester: Wiley Blackwell.Google Scholar
Hollows, Joanne, and Steve Jones
2010 “ ‘At Least He’s Doing Something’: Moral Entrepreneurship and Individual Responsibility in Jamie’s Ministry of Food.” European Journal of Cultural Studies 13(3), 307–322. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hollows, Joanne
2003 “Oliver’s Twist. Leisure, Labour and Domestic Masculinity in The Naked Chef.” International Journal of Cultural Studies 6 (2): 229–248. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hornscheidt, Lann
2008 “Sweden – The World’s Most Feminist Society. An Analysis of Current Swedish Media Debates and Person Appellation Forms as a Tool Within CDA.” Journal of Language and Politics 7 (3): 391–412. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hosking, Richard
2010Food and Language: Proceedings of the Oxford Symposium on Food and Cookery 2009. Volume 28 of Proceedings of the Oxford Symposium on Food and Cookery Series. Totnes: Prospect Books.Google Scholar
Hugues, Kathryn
2005The Short Life and Long Times of Mrs Beeton. London: Harper Perennial.Google Scholar
Humble, Nicola
2002 “Little Swans with Luxette and Loved Boy Pudding: Changing Fashions in Cookery Books.” Women: A Cultural Review, 13 (3): 322–338.Google Scholar
2005Culinary Pleasures. Cookbooks and the Transformation of British Food. London: Faber and Faber.Google Scholar
Hunter, Lynette
1991Illusion and Illustration in English Cookery-Books since The 1940s. In ‘The Appetite and the Eye’. Visual Aspects of Food and Its Presentation within Their Historic Context, edited by A. C. Wilson, 141–160. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press.Google Scholar
Ieţcu-Fairclough, Isabela
2008 “Branding and Strategic Maneuvering in the Romanian Presidential Election of 2004.” Journal of Language and Politics, 7 (3): 372–390. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ilich, P.
2004Pomen in dediščina Slovenske kuharice Magdalene Pleiweis [The Significance and The Heritage of Magdalena Pleiweis’ Slovene Cookbook]. In Slovenska kuharica [The Slovene Cookbook], Reprint of 1902 edition. Ljubljana: DZS.Google Scholar
Ilich, Iztok
201799 kuharic za dušo [99 Cookbooks for one’s Soul]. Trst: Založništvo tržaškega tiska.Google Scholar
Imre, Anikó
2016TV Socialism. Durham and London: Duke University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Inglis, David and Debra Gimlin
2009 “Food Globalization: Ironies and Ambivalences of Food, Cuisines and Globality”. In The capital Globalization of Food, ed. by David Inglis and Debra Gimlin, 3–43. Oxford, NY: Berg.Google Scholar
Inthorn, Sanna and Tammy Boyce
2010 “ ‘It’s Disgusting How Much Salt You Eat!’: Television Discourses of Obesity, Health and Morality.” International Journal of Cultural Studies, 13 (83): 83–100. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ivanic, Roz
1997Writing and Identity: The Discoursal Construction of Identity in Academic Writing. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Jackson, Peter
2013 “Class.” In Food Words. Essays in Culinary Culture, ed. by Peter Jackson and the CONANX Group, 45–48. London Etc.: Bloomsbury.Google Scholar
2016Anxious Appetites. Food and Consumer Culture. London: Bloomsbury.Google Scholar
Jameson, Fredric
1991Postmodernism or the Cultural Logic of Late Capitalism. London: Verso.Google Scholar
Janović Kolenc, Nikola
2015 “Jugoslovanska kuharica.” [The Yugoslav Cookbook]. In Made in YU 2015, ed. by Tanja Petrović and Jernej Mlekuž, 90–105. Ljubljana: ZRC.Google Scholar
Jaworski, Adam, and Nikolas Coupland
1999 “Introduction: Perspectives on Discourse Analysis” In the Discourse Reader, ed. by Adam Jaworski and Nikolas Coupland, 1–37. New York and London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Johnston, Josée, and Shyon Baumann
2015Foodie. Democracy and Distinction in the Gourmet Foodscape. Second edition. New York and London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Judt, Tony
2007Postwar: A History of Europe since 1945. London: Heinemann.Google Scholar
Jung, Yuson, Jakob A. Klein and Melissa L. Caldwell
(eds) 2014Ethical Eating in the Postsocialist and Socialist World. Berkeley: University of California Press.Google Scholar
Kalin Golob, Monika, and Alenka Jelovšek
2009 “Jezik medijev kot odsev družbenopolitičnega in jezikovnokulturnega položaja v nekem obdobju” [The Language of the Media as a Reflection of Socio-Oplitical and Linguistic-Cultural Position in a Period]. Teorija In Praksa, 46 (6): 802–811.Google Scholar
Kamin Tanja, Blanka Tivadar, and Samo Koprivnik
2012 “Kaj imajo skupnega Andy Warhol, Pekorino in Vasabi? Prehranski vzorci v Ljubljani in Mariboru” [What Do Andy Warhol, Pecorino and Wasabi Have in Common? Food Practices in Ljubljana and Maribor]. Družboslovne Razprave, 28 (71): 93–111.Google Scholar
Ketchum, Cheri
2005 “The Essence of Cooking Shows: How the Food Network Constructs Consumer Fantasies.” Journal of Communication Enquiry, 29 (3): 217–234. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Klemenčič, Simona
2010 “Besede iz drugih slovanskih jezikov v slovenščini.” [Words from Other Slavonic Languages in Slovene]. In Slovanstvo v slovenskem jeziku, literaturi in kulturi: Zbornik 46. SSJLK. [Slavonic Elements in Slovene Language, Literature and Culture: Booklet of 46th SSJLK], ed. by Vera Smole, 22–26. Ljubljana: Center za slovenščino kot drugi/tuji jezik.Google Scholar
Koller, Veronika
2007 “’The World’s Local Bank’: Glocalisation As a Strategy in Corporate Branding Discourse.” Social Semiotics 17 (1):111–130. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Korsmeyer, Carolyn
2000Making Sense of Taste: Food & Philosophy. Ithaca, N.Y.: Cornell U.P.Google Scholar
Koteyko, Nelya
2009 “ ‘I Am a Very Happy, Lucky Lady, and I Am Full of Vitality!’ Analysis of Promotional Strategies on The Websites of Probiotic Yoghurt Producers.” Critical Discourse Studies, 6(2): 111–125. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kramberger, Taja
2011 “Kdo je za koga reprezentativen in zakaj? Kratka analiza literarnega polja v Dravski banovini s posebnim ozirom na založniške aktivnosti Belo-modre knjižnice in založbo ter revijo Modra Ptica” [Who’s Representative of Whom? A Short Analysis of The Literary Field in the Dravska Banovina With a Special Regard to The Publishing Activities of The White-Blue Library and of the Publishing House and The Journal Blue Bird], in Nevidne Evidence. Misliti Idola Tribus [Invisible Evidences. Thinking Idol Tribus], ed. by Taja Kramberger and Drago Rotar, 99–175. Ljubljana: Sophia.Google Scholar
2003 “Od Joining the Club k grotesknosti slovenske adaptacije na neoliberalizem” [From Joining the Club to the Grotesqueness of The Slovene Adaptation to Neoliberalism]. Družboslovne Razprave, 19 (43): 77–95.Google Scholar
2014 “The Constitution of European Intellectual and Anti-Intellectualism in Relationship to Formally and Non-Formally Acquired Knowledge.” In From Formal to Non-Formal: Education, Learning and Knowledge, ed. by Igor Ž. Žagar and Polona Kelava, 73–103. Newcastle Upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.Google Scholar
Krašovec, Primož and Igor Žagar
2011Evropa med socializmom in neoliberalizmom: Evropa v slovenskih medijih [Europe Between Socialism and Neoliberalism: Europe in the Slovene Media]. Ljubljana: Pedagoški Inštitut.Google Scholar
Kristeva, Julia
1966 [1986] “Word, Dialogue and Novel.” In The Kristeva Reader, ed. Toril Moi. New York: Columbia University Press.Google Scholar
Lacey, M.
2005 “The Influence of a Celebrity Chef: A Rhetorical Analysis of the ‘Emeril Live’, A Television Cooking Show.” In Proceedings of 1st Annual Symposium, Graduate Research and Scholarly Projects. Wichita State University.Google Scholar
Laclau, Ernesto, and Chantal Mouffe
1985Hegemony and Socialist Strategy. London: Verso.Google Scholar
Lakoff, Robin Tolmach
2006 “Identity À La Carte: You are What You Eat.” In Discourse and Identity, ed. by Anna De Fina, Deborah Schiffrin, and Michael Bamberg, 142–165. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lamont, Michèle
1992Money, Morals and Manners. The Culture of the French and American Upper-Middle Class. Chicago and London: The University of Chicago Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lash, Scott
1990Discourse or Figure? Postmodernism as a “Regime of Signification”. In Sociology of Postmodernism, ed. by Scott Lash. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Latouche, Serge
1996The Westernization of the World: The Significance, Scope and Limits of the Drive towards Global Uniformity. Cambridge: Polity Press.Google Scholar
Laudan, Rachel
2013Cuisine and Empire. Cooking in World History. Berkeley, LA, London: University of California Press.Google Scholar
Lavric, Eva, and Carmen Konzett
(eds) 2009Food and Language. New York etc.: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Lavrin, Metka
2013 “Is Jamie Oliver ‘Easy Peasy’ in Slovene?ELOPE, 10 (1): 113–126. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Leech, Geoffrey N., and Mick Short
2007Style in Fiction. A Linguistic Introduction to English Fictional Prose. Pearson Education.Google Scholar
Leech, Geoffrey
1969A Linguistic Guide to English Poetry. New York: Longman.Google Scholar
Lenček, Rado L.
1976 “On Dilemmas and Compromises in the Evolution of Modern Slovene.” In: Slavic Linguistics and Language Teaching, ed. by Thomas F. Magner, Cambridge (Mass.): Slavica Publishers.Google Scholar
Leonardi, Susan J.
1989 “Recipes for Reading: Summer Pasta, Lobster À la Riseholme, and Key Lime Pie.” PMLA, 104 (3): 340–347. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lewis, Dominic, and Jack Dundon
2013Labio-Dental Fronting of /θ/ In the Speech of Jamie Oliver: An Age Grading and Style Variation Study. BA Hons Sociolinguistics Project. Edinburgh: University of Edinburgh.Google Scholar
Lewis, Tania, Fran Martin, and Wanning Sun
2016Telemodernities: Television and Transforming Lives in Asia. Durham, NC: Duke University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lewis, Tania
2008Smart Living: Lifestyle Media and Popular Expertise. New York: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
2010 “Branding, Celebritization and the Lifestyle Expert.” Cultural Studies 24 (4): 580–598. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2014 “Lifestyle Media” In the Cultural Intermediaries Reader, ed. by Jennifer Smith Maguire and Julian Matthews, 135–144. London: Sage. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2012 “Intervju: Edvina Novak, ustanoviteljica založbe Vale-Novak” [An Interview: Edvina Novak, The Founder of the Publishing House Vale-Novak], Revija Liza 21. 12 2012 Accessed May 2017. Https://​Www​.Revija​-Liza​.Si​/Intervju​/Intervju​-Edvina​-Novak/.
Lury, Celia
2004Brands. The Logos of the Global Economy. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Luthar, Breda, and Maruša Pušnik
2010 “Introduction. The Lure of Utopia. Socialist Everyday Spaces.” In Remembering Utopia. The Culture of Everyday Life in Socialist Yugoslavia, ed. by Breda Luthar and Maruša Pušnik, 1–33. Washington DC: New Academia Publishing.Google Scholar
Luthar, Breda
1992Čas televizije [The Time of the TV]. Ljubljana: Znanstveno in publicistično središče.Google Scholar
2006 “Remembering Socialism: On Desire, Consumption and Surveillance.” Journal of Consumer Culture, 6 (2): 229–59. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Luthar, Breda
2010 “Shame, Desire and Longing for The West: A Case Study of Consumption,” In Remembering Utopia. The Culture of Everyday Life in Socialist Yugoslavia, ed. by Breda Luthar and Maruša Pušnik, 341–396. Washington DC: New Academia Publishing.Google Scholar
Luthar, Breda
2012 “Popularna kultura in razredne distinkcije v Sloveniji: simbolne meje v egalitarni družbi” [Popular Culture and Class Distinction in Slovenia: Symbolic Borders in an Egalitarian Society]. Družboslovne Razprave, 28 (71): 13–37.Google Scholar
2014 “Kulturne meje in razredni položaji: Ljubljana, Maribor” [Cultural Borders and Class Positions: Ljubljana, Maribor]. In Kultura in Razred [Culture and Class] ed. by Breda Luthar, 11–28. Ljubljana: Založba FDV.Google Scholar
Lyon, Phil, and Liz Ross
2016 “Broadcasting Cookery: BBC Radio Programmes in the 1920s and 1930s.” International Journal of Consumer Studies, 40 (3): 327–335. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Machin, David, and Joanna Thornborrow
2003 “Branding and Discourse: The Case of Cosmopolitan”. Discourse and Society, 14 (4): 453–471. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Machin, David, and Andrea Mayr
2012How to Do Critical Discourse Analysis. A Multimodal Introduction. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Machin, David, and Theo Van Leeuwen
2003 “Global Schemas and Local Discourses in Cosmopolitan”. Journal of Sociolinguistics, 7(4): 493–512. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2005 “Language Style and Lifestyle: The Case of a Global Magazine”. Media, Culture and Society, 27(4): 577–600. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Machin, David
2004 “Global Media: Generic Homogeneity and Discursive Diversity.” Continuum, 18 (1): 99–120. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Maingueneau, Dominique
1987Nouvelles tendances en analyse du discours. Paris: Hachette.Google Scholar
Marshall, David P.
1997Celebrity and Power: Fame in Contemporary Culture. Minneapolis, London: University of Minnesota Press.Google Scholar
Matthews, Julian, and Jennifer Smith Maguire
2014 “Introduction: Thinking with Cultural Intermediaries.” In the Cultural Intermediaries Reader, ed. by Jennifer Smith Maguire and Julian Matthews, 1–11. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Matwick, Kelsi, and Keri Matwick
2015 “Inquiry in Television Cooking Shows.” Discourse & Communication, 9 (3): 313–330. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2017 “Cooking at Home: A Multimodal Narrative Analysis of The Food NetworkDiscourse, Context & Media, 17: 20–29. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Matwick, Keri, and Kelsi Matwick
2014 “Storytelling and Synthetic Personalization in Television Cooking Shows.” Journal of Pragmatics, 71: 151–159. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mayes, Christopher
2016The Biopolitics of Lifestyle: Foucault, Ethics and Healthy Choices. New York and London: Routledge.Google Scholar
McBride, Anne E.
2010 “Food Porn.” Gastronomica, 10(1): 38–46. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mennell, Stephen
1985All Manners of Food: Eating and Taste in England and France from the Middle Ages to The Present. Oxford, Cambridge, Mass: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Mentinis, Michalis
2017 “Romanticised Chefs and The Psychopolitics of Gastroporn.” Culture and Psychology, 23 (1): 128–143. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Meršak, Kristina
2014 “ ‘Po Zdravi pameti.’ Analiza družbenospolnih, razrednih in nacionalnih reprezentacij v oddaji Ljubezen skozi želodec” [‘According to Common Sense.’ Gender, Nationality and Class in The Cooking Show Love Through the Stomach]. Časopis za kritiko znanosti, domišljijo in novo anthropologijo, 255: 78–86.Google Scholar
Mihelj, Sabina, and John Downey
2012 “Introduction: Comparing Media Systems in Central and Eastern Europe: Politics, Economy, Culture”. In Central and Eastern European Media in Comparative Perspective. Politics, Economy and Culture, ed. by John Downey and Sabina Mihelj, 1–14. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Mihelj, Sabina, and Simon Huxtable
2016 “The Challenge of Flow: State Socialist Television Between Revolutionary Time and Everyday Time.” Media, Culture and Society, 38 (3): 332–348. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mihelj, Sabina, Taja Kramberger, and Braco Rotar
2004 “Representations of Culture and Nation in Slovenian Media: Engagements and Implications”, In Quality Press in Southeast Europe, ed. by Orlin Spassov, 276–305. Sofia: Southeast European Media Centre.Google Scholar
Mihelj, Sabina
2008 “The Media and Symbolic Geographies of Europe: The Case of Yugoslavia.” In We Europeans? Media, Representations, Identities, ed. by William Uricchio, 159–176. Bristol: Intellect.Google Scholar
2012 “Television Entertainment in Socialist Eastern Europe: Between Cold War Politics and Global Developments.” In Popular Television in Central and Eastern Europe During and Since Socialism, ed. by Timothy Havens, Anikó Imre and Katalin Lustyk, 13–29. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
2014 “Understanding Socialist Television. Concepts, Objects, Methods.” Journal of European Television History and Culture (EU Screen), 3 (5): 7–16.Google Scholar
Mikula, Maja
2010 “Highways of Desire: Cross-Border Shopping in Former Yugoslavia, 1960s–1980s.” In Yugoslavia’s Sunny Side: A History of Tourism in Socialism (1950s–1980s), ed. by Hannes Grandits and Karin Taylor, 211–237. Budapest: Central European University Press.Google Scholar
Miller, Toby
2007Cultural Citizenship. Cosmopolitanism, Consumerism, and Television in a Neoliberal Age. Philadelphia: Temple University Press.Google Scholar
Mintz, Sidney W.
2002 “Food and Eating: Some Persisting Questions.” In Food Nations: Selling Taste in Consumer Societies, ed. by Warren Belasco and Philip Scranton, 24–32. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Mintz, Sidney W., and Christine M. Du Bois
2002 “The Anthropology of Food and EatingAnnual Review of Anthropology, 31: 99–119. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mitsikopoulou, Bessie
2008 “Branding Political Entities in A Globalised World.” Journal of Language and Politics, 7(3): 353–508. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Moran, Albert
2005 “Configurations of The New Television Landscape.” In A Companion to Television, ed. by Janet Wasko, 291–307. Blackwell. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2013 “Global Television Formats: Genesis and Growth.” Critical Studies in Television, 8(2): 1–19. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Moseley, Rachel
2000 “Makeover Takeover on British Television”. Screen, 41(3): 299–314. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mulderrig, Jane
2016Reframing Obesity: a Critical Discourse Analysis of the UK’s first Social Marketing Campaign. Journal of Critical Policy Studies, 1–22. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Munday, Jeremy
2007 “Translation and Ideology.” The Translator, 13 (2): 195–217. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Myers, Greg
1994Words in Ads. Arnold.Google Scholar
Naccarato, Peter, and Kathleen Lebesco
2012Culinary Capital. London, New York: Berg. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Neustupný, Jirí.V., and Jirí Nekvapil
2003 “Language Management in the Czech RepublicCurrent Issues in Language Planning. 4 (3–4): 181–366. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nixon, Sean, and Paul Du Gay
2002 “Who Needs Cultural Intermediaries?Cultural Studies, 16(4): 495–500. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
O’Sullivan, Tim
2005 “From Television Lifestyle to Lifestyle Television.” In Ordinary Lifestyles: Popular Media, Consumption and Taste, ed. by David Bell and Joanne Hollows, 21–34. Maidenhead: Open University Press.Google Scholar
Parasecoli, Fabio
2014 “Food, Cultural Studies and Popular Culture.” In The Routledge International Handbook of Food Studies, ed. by Ken Albala, 274–281. New York and London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Patterson, Patrick H.
2011Bought and Sold: Living and Losing the Good Life in Socialist Yugoslavia. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Petitclerc, Adèle
2014Le postulat critique au coeur de l’analyse de discours. Introduction critique aux bases méthodologiques et épistémologiques des Critical Discourse Studies [Critique in Discourse Analysis. Critical & Epistemological Introduction to Critical Discourse Studies and its Methodologies]. Phd Thesis. Besançon: University of Besançon.Google Scholar
Petrović, Tanja and Jernej Mlekuž
2016Made in YU 2015. Ljubljana: ZRC.Google Scholar
Pieterse, Jan Nederveen
1995 “Globalization as Hybridization.” In Global Modernities, ed. by Mike Featherstone, Scott Lash and Roland Robertson, 45–68. London: Sage. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Piper, Nick
2013 “Audiencing Jamie Oliver: Embarrassment, Voyeurism and Reflexive Positioning.” Geoforum, 45: 346–355. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Poole, Brian
2010 “Commitment and Criticality: Fairclough’s Critical Discourse Analysis Evaluated.” International Journal of Applied Linguistics, 20(2): 137–155. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pušnik, Maruša, and Gregor Starc
2008 “An Entertaining (R)Evolution: The Rise of Television in Socialist Slovenia.” Media, Culture and Society, 30(6): 777–793. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pušnik, Maruša
2010Flirting with Television in Socialism. Proletarian Morality and the List for Abundance. In Remembering Utopia. The Culture of Everyday Life in Socialist Yugoslavia, ed. by Breda Luthar and Maruša Pušnik, 227–258. Washington DC: New Academia Publishing,Google Scholar
Reisigl, Martin, and Ruth Wodak
2001Discourse and Discrimination: Rhetorics of Racism and Antisemitism. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
2009 “The Discourse-Historical Approach (DHA).” In Methods of Critical Discourse Analysis, ed. by Ruth Wodak and Michael Meyer. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Richards, Audrey
1969 [1939]Land, Labour, and Diet in Northern Rhodesia. An Economic Study of The Bemba Tribe. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Rindler-Schjerve, Rosita
2003Diglossia and Power: Language Policies and Practice in the 19th Century Habsburg Empire. Berlin-New York: Mouton De Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ritzer, George
1993The McDonaldization of Society: An Investigation into the Changing Character of Contemporary Social Life. Newbury Park, Calif.: Pine Forge Press.Google Scholar
Robertson, Roland
1992Globalization: Social Theory and Global Culture. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Rojek, Chris
2001Celebrity. Reaktion Books.Google Scholar
Rossato. Linda
2015 “Le Grand Culinary Tour: Adaptation and Retranslation of a Gastronomic Journey across Languages and Food CulturesThe Translator, 21 (3): 271–195. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rotar, Drago B.
2007Odbiranje iz preteklosti: okviri, mreže, orientirji, časi kulturnega življenja v dolgem 19. stoletju. [Selecting from the Past: Frameworks, Networks, Landmarks, Times of Cultural Life in the Southern Provinces of The Austrian Empire in The Long Nineteenth Century]. Koper: Annales.Google Scholar
Rousseau, Signe
2012aFood and Social Media. You are What You Tweet. Lanham etc.: Altamira.Google Scholar
2012bFood Media: Celebrity Chefs and the Politics of Everyday Interference. London and New York: Berg. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2013 “Food Representations.” In A Cultural History of Food. A Cultural History of Food in the Modern Age (Vol. 6), ed. by Amy Bentley. London: Bloomsbury.Google Scholar
Savski, Krištof
forthcoming. “Monolingualism and prescriptivism: the ecology of Slovene in the 20th Century.” Journal of Multilingual and Multicultural Development.
Schiffrin, Deborah
1994Approaches to Discourse. Wiley-Blackley.Google Scholar
Scholliers, Peter
2007 “Twenty-Five Years of Studying Un phénomène social total. Food History Writing on Europe in The 19th and 20th Centuries.” Food, Culture and Society, 10(3): 449–71.Google Scholar
Scrinis, Gyorgy
2013Nutritionism. The Science and Politics of Dietary Advice. New York: Columbia University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Scuteri, Lucia Gaja
2015 “Jezikovni kotički na RTV Ljubljana in RTV Slovenija – kratek pregled od šestdesetih let do tretjega tisočletja.” [‘Language Corners’ on RTV Ljubljana and RTV Slovenia – A Brief Overview from the Sixties to The Third Millennium]. Zbornik 51. Seminar slovenskega jezika, literature in kulture, 130–133.Google Scholar
Short, Mick
1996Exploring the Language of Poems, Plays, and Prose. London: Longman.Google Scholar
Skubic, Andrej E.
2005Obrazi jezika [The Faces of Language]. Ljubljana: Študentska Založba.Google Scholar
Slakonja, Klemen
2013Klemen Slakonja as Jamie Oliver – Cooking with Bojan Emeršič. Accessed May 2017. Https://​Www​.Youtube​.Com​/Watch​?V​=Pbjulbd0pc8
Slater, Don
1997Consumer Culture and Modernity. Oxford, Cambridge, Mass.: Polity Press; Blackwell.Google Scholar
Smith Maguire, Jennifer
2014 “Bourdieu on Cultural Intermediaries.” In the Cultural Intermediaries Reader, ed. by Jennifer Smith Maguire and Julian Matthews, 15–24. London: Sage. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Smith, Angela
2010 “Lifestyle Television Programmes and the Construction of The Expert Host.” European Journal of Cultural Studies, 13 (2): 191–205. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Smith, Gilly
2012 “Barthes on Jamie: Myth and the TV Revolutionary.” Journal of Media Practice. 13 (1): 3–17. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Smrekar, Tanja, and Lana Dakić
2012: “Nasvet: kdo je lahko in kdo ne sme biti v upravi ali nadzornem svetu družb” [Advice: Who Can and Who Cannot Be Part of The Administration or Supervisory Board of Companies]. Finance 146 31 July 2012 Accesssed May 2017. Http://​Www​.Finance​.Si​/360908​/Nasvet​-Kdo​-Je​-Lahko​-In​-Kdo​-Ne​-Sme​-Biti​-V​-Upravi​-Ali​-Nadzornem​-Svetu​-Dru%C5%Beb​?Cctest&.
Snoj, Marko
1997Slovenski Etimološki Slovar [Slovene Etymological Dictionary]. Ljubljana: Mladinska Knjiga.Google Scholar
Stabej, Marko
2008 “Človek človeku jezik” [Human to the Human Language] In Seminar Slovenskega jezika, literature in kulture – slovenski jezik, literatura, kultura in mediji: Zbornik predavanj. [Seminar of the Slovene Language, Literature and Culture – Slovene Language, Literature, Culture and the Media: An Assembly of Lectures]. 9–15. Ljubljana; Center za slovenščino kot drugi/tuji jezik pri Oddelku za slovenistiko Filozofske fakultete.Google Scholar
Starec, Saša
2007 “Kuharske knjige in ‘Slovenska kuhinja’” [Cookbooks and ‘Slovene Cuisine’]. Glasnik S.E.D, 47 (1–2): 24–28.Google Scholar
Strange, Nikki
1998 “Perform, Educate, Entertain: Ingredients of The Cookery Programme Genre”. In the Television Studies Book, ed. by Christine Geraghty and David Lusted, 301–312. London, New York: Arnold.Google Scholar
Strauss, Susan
2005 “The Linguistic Aestheticization of Food: A Cross-Cultural Look at Food Commercials in Japan, Korea, and the United States.” Journal of Pragmatics, 37: 1427–1455. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Swales, John M.
1990Genre Analysis: English in Academic and Research Settings. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Szatrowski, Polly
(ed.) 2014Language and Food. Verbal and Nonverbal Experiences. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Šelih, Alenka, Milica Antić Gaber, Alenka Puhar, Tanja Rener, Rapa Šuklje, and Marta Verginella
(eds) 2007Pozabljena polovica: Portreti žensk 19. in 20. stoletja na Slovenskem [The Forgotten Half: Portraits of 19th and 20th Century Women in Slovenia]. Ljubljana: TUMA, SAZU.Google Scholar
Štamcar, Miha
2004 “Šokiraš lahko samo nekaj časa” [You can Shock only for Some Time]. An Interview with Gorazd Slak, The Programme Manager of Pro Plus Television Company. Mladina, 4. Accessed May 2017. Http://​Www​.Mladina​.Si​/96548​/Sokiras​-Lahko​-Samo​-Nekaj​-Casa/.
Šumi, Irena
2004 “Post-Socialism, Or What? Domestication of Power and Ideology in Slovenia.” Anthropology of East Europe Review, 22 (2): 76–83.Google Scholar
2012 “Unable to Heal: Debate on The National Self in Post-Socialist Slovenia.” In After Yugoslavia. Identities and Politics Within the Successor States, ed. by Robert Hudson and Glenn Bowman, 153–181. Houndmills, Basingstoke, Hampshire, New York: PalgraveGoogle Scholar
Švab, Alenka
2002 “Consuming Western Image of Well-Being: Shopping Tourism in Socialist Slovenia.” Cultural Studies 16(11): 63–79. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Talbot, Mary
2007Media Discourse: Representation and Interaction. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press.Google Scholar
Thomas, George
1997 “The Impact of Purism on the Development of the Slovene Standard Language”. Slovenski Jezik – Slovene Linguistic Studies 1: 133–152.Google Scholar
Tivadar, Blanka, and Andreja Vezovnik
2010 “Cooking in Socialist Slovenia: Housewives on the Road from a Bright Future to an Idyllic Past.” In Remembering Utopia: The Culture of Everyday Life in Socialist Yugoslavia], ed. by Breda Luthar and Maruša Pušnik, 379–406. Washington: New Academia Publishing.Google Scholar
Tivadar, Blanka
2009 “Naša žena med željo po limonini lupinici in strahom pred njo: zdrava prehrana v socializmu” [Naša Žena between a Desire for Lemon Zest and a Fear of it: Healthy Food in Socialism]. Družboslovne Razprave XXV (61):7–23.Google Scholar
Todorova, Maria
1997Imagining the Balkans. Oxford: Oxford Univeristy Press.Google Scholar
Tolson, Andrew
2001 “ ‘Being Yourself’: The Pursuit of Authentic Celebrity”. Discourse Studies, 3(4): 443–457. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tomc, Gregor
1991 “Razredi v socialistični družbi: primer Slovenije v osemdesetih letih” [Classes in a Socialist Society: The Example of Slovenia in The 1980s]. Družboslovne Razprave, VIII (12): 118–138.Google Scholar
Tominc, Ana
2016 “Books Review – The Rhetoric of Food: Discourse, Materiality, and Power; Culinary Linguistics: The Chef’s Special; Language and Food: Verbal and Nonverbal Experiences.” Discourse & Society, 27(4): 467–478. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
In review. “Celebrity Chefs in Slovenia: Balkan Vs. Central European Food and Identity.” Food and Foodways.
Tomlinson, Graham
1986 “Thought For Food: A Study of Written Instructions”. Symbolic Interaction, 9(2): 201–216. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tomlinson, John
1991Cultural Imperialism: A Critical Introduction. London: Pinter.Google Scholar
1999Globalization of Culture. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
1990 “Introduction. Consumer Culture and the Aura of Commodity.” In Consumption, Identity and Style. Marketing, Meanings and The Packaging of Pleasure, ed. by John Tomlinson, 1–41. London, New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Toporišič, Jože
2000Slovenska slovnica [The Slovene Grammar]. Maribor: Obzorja.Google Scholar
Torkington, Kate M.
2011The Discursive Construction of Place-Identity: British Lifestyle Migrants in the Algarve. Phd Thesis. Lancaster: The Univeristy of Lancaster.Google Scholar
Turner, Graeme
2010 “Approaching Celebrity Studies.” Celebrity Studies 1 (1):11–20. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Twiner, Alison, Guy Cook, and Julia Gillen
2009 “Overlooked Issues of Religious Identity in the School Dinners Debate.” Cambridge Journal of Education, 39 (4): 473–488. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van Dijk, Teun A.
1980Macrostructures. The Hague: Mouton.Google Scholar
1987Communicating Racism. Ethnic Prejudice in Thought and Talk. Newbury Park Etc.: Sage.Google Scholar
1991Racism and the Press. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
1998Ideology. London: Sage.Google Scholar
2009 “Critical Discourse Studies: A Sociocognitive Approach”. In Methods of Critical Discourse Analysis, ed. by Ruth Wodak and Michael Meyer. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Van Leeuwen, Theo, and Carmen C. Caldas Coulthard
2003 “Teddy Bear Stories.” Social Semiotics, 13 (1): 5–27 CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van Leeuwen, Theo and Carmen R. Caldas Coulthard
2001 “Baby’s First Toys and The Discursive Construction of Childhood.” Folia Linguistica (Critical Discourse Analysis in Post Modern Societies), XXXV (1–2): 157–182.Google Scholar
Van Leeuwen, Theo, and Ruth Wodak
1999 “Legitimizing Immigration Control: A Discourse-Historical Analysis.” Discourse Studies 1 (1):83–118. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van Leeuwen, Theo
1993 “Genre and Field in Critical Discourse Analysis: A Synopsis.” Discourse and Society, 4 (2): 192. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2005Introducing Social Semiotics. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
2006 “Critical Discourse Analysis” In The Encyclopedia of Language and Linguistics, Volume 3. Second edition, ed. by Anne Anderson and Keith Brown, 290–294. Oxford: Elsevier. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2008Discourse and Practice: New Tools for Critical Discourse Analysis. Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Veblen, Thorstein
2009 [1899]The Theory of the Leisure Class. An Economic Study of the Institutions. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Velikonja, Mitja
2009 “Lost in Transition. Nostalgia for Socialism in Post-Socialist CountriesEast European Politics and Societies 23, 4: 535–551. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Verginella, Marta
2006Ženska obrobja: Vpis žensk v zgodovino Slovencev. [Women’s Peripheries: The Inscription of Women in Slovene History]. Ljubljana: Delta.Google Scholar
Verovnik, Tina
2004 “Norma knjižne slovenščine med kodifikacijo in jezikovno rabo v obdobju 1950–2001” [The Norm of Standard Slovene between Codification and Language Use During 1950–2000]. Družboslovne razprave, XX, 46/47: 241–258.Google Scholar
2005Jezikovni Obronki. Ljubljana: GV Založba.Google Scholar
Vestergaard, Anne
2008Humanitarian Branding and the Media. The Case of Amnesty International. Journal of Language and Politics, 7 (3):471–493. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vezovnik, Andreja, and Tanja Kamin
2016 “Constructing Class, Gender and Nationality in Socialism: A Multimodal Analysis of Food Advertisements in the Slovenian Magazine Naša žena.” Teorija in Praksa, 53 (6): 1327–1343.Google Scholar
Vezovnik, Andreja
2009Diskurz [Discourse]. Ljubljana: Založba FDV.Google Scholar
Vidmar Horvat, Ksenija
2005 “The Globalization of Gender. Ally Mcbeal in Post-Socialist Slovenia.” European Journal of Cultural Studies, 8(2): 239–255. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vidmar, Carly Anne
2009The Influence of Valentin Vodnik on The Development of Terminology in Slovene. MA Dissertation. Nottingham: Nottingham University.Google Scholar
Vitez, Peter
2009 “Lektoriranje in odgovornost” [Lektoriranje and Responsibility]. In Obdobja 28: Infrastruktura slovenščine in slovenistike [Obdobja 28: Infrastructure of Slovene and the Slovene Studies], ed. by Marko Stabej, 393–399. Ljubljana: ZZFF.Google Scholar
Vodopivec, Nina
1999 “Podoba ženske v listu Naša žena med leti 1945 in 1951.” [The Image of a Woman in Naša žena between 1945–1951]. Kronika, 1–2: 153–167.Google Scholar
Vojnović, Goran
2009 “Skoraj ženska družba.” [An Almost Female Company]. Dnevnik 14 August 2009.Google Scholar
Volčič, Zala, and Melita Zajc
2013 “Hybridisation of Slovene Public Broadcasting: From National Community towards Commercial Nationalism.” Media International Australia, 146: 93–102. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vrečko, Lea, Hana Habjan, and Lea Zupanc
2009Podobe in vloge žensk v ženskem revijalnem tisku v času socializma in na prehodu v demokracijo. Pregled Naše žene in Jane. [Images and Roles of Women in Female Magazines in Socialism and in the Transition To Democracy. An Overview of Naša žena and Jana]. Ljubljana: Inštitut za civilizacijo in kulturo.Google Scholar
Warde, Alan
1997Consumption, Food and Taste: Culinary Antinomies and Commodity Culture. London: Sage.Google Scholar
2015 “The Sociology of Consumption: Its Recent Development.” Annual Review of Sociology, 41: 117–134. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wellman, Barry, and Keith Hampton
1999 “Living Networked on and Offline.” Contemporary Sociology, 28 (6): 648–654. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wenzer, Jakob
2013 “Brands.” In Food Words. Essays in Culinary Culture, ed. by Peter Jackson and The CONANX Group, 35–37. London Etc.: Bloomsbury. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Widdowson, Henry G.
1995 “Discourse Analysis. A Critical View.” Language and Literature, 4(3): 157–172. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Williams, Glyn
1999French Discourse Analysis: The Method of Post-Structuralism. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Wodak, Ruth, and Michael Meyer
2009Methods of Critical Discourse Analysis, Second edition. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Wodak, Ruth, and Norman Fairclough
2010 “Recontextualizing European Higher Education Policies: The Cases of Austria and Romania”. Critical Discourse Studies. 7(1): 19–40. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wodak, Ruth, Rudolf De Cilia, Martin Reisigl, and Karin Liebhart
2009The Discursive Construction of National Identity. 2nd, Revised ed. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press.Google Scholar
Wodak, Ruth
1996Disorders of Discourse. London: Longman.Google Scholar
Wynne, Derek
1998Leisure, Lifestyle and the New Middle Class: A Case Study. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Žagar, Igor Ž.
2010 “Pa, a Modifier of Connectives. An Argumentative Analysis.” In South Slavic Discourse Particles, ed. by Mirjana N. Dedaić and Mirjana Mišković-Luković. 133–162. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 5 other publications

Jontes, Dejan
2020.  In The International Encyclopedia of Gender, Media, and Communication,  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Knez Hrnčič, Maša, Darija Cör & Željko Knez
2021.  In Nutritional and Health Aspects of Food in the Balkans,  pp. 207 ff. Crossref logo
Mihelj, Sabina
2021.  In Mediated Shame of Class and Poverty Across Europe,  pp. 85 ff. Crossref logo
Mlekuž, Jernej
2020. The renaissance of sausage: The role of Kranjska sausage in the contemporary process of reconstructing the Slovenian nation. Nations and Nationalism 26:2  pp. 407 ff. Crossref logo
Mlekuž, Jernej
2020. The sausage that awakened a nation: the Carniolan sausage in the Slovenian national imagination, 1849–1918. Rethinking History 24:3-4  pp. 503 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 23 november 2021. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.

Subjects & Metadata
BIC Subject: CFG – Semantics, Pragmatics, Discourse Analysis
BISAC Subject: LAN009030 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / Pragmatics
ONIX Metadata
ONIX 2.1
ONIX 3.0
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2017041503 | Marc record