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Hungry Planet photographer Peter Menzel with author and food stylist Faith D’Aluisio in Yazd, Iran. Table of Contents. India Japan Kuwait Mali Mexico United States. Bhutan Ecuador China Chad Germany Guatemala. Bhutan. Subsistence farming New electricity.

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slide1

Hungry Planet photographer Peter Menzel with author and food stylist Faith D’Aluisio in Yazd, Iran

table of contents
Table of Contents
  • India
  • Japan
  • Kuwait
  • Mali
  • Mexico
  • United States
  • Bhutan
  • Ecuador
  • China
  • Chad
  • Germany
  • Guatemala
bhutan
Bhutan
  • Subsistence farming
  • New electricity
slide5
What is the primary food group this family consumes?
  • What food groups are less abundant in this photograph?
  • Why do you think this might be the case?
slide6
Compare the Namgay family’s diet to that of a typical family in your community.
  • What types of food items that many American families consume are absent from this photograph?
  • Why do you think this might be the case?
slide7
What do you think is in this sack?
  • Why is there so much of it?
slide8
What do you think they are?
  • When this photograph was taken, Nalim (the family matriarch) complained that this year she had to buy these items rather than grow them, since insects had destroyed the crop. What impact might this change of plans have on the family?

These food items are central to the family’s diet.

slide9
What do you think these bottles hold?
  • What might it be used for?
slide10
What do you think these ingredients are used to make?
  • The family reserves one of these ingredients for special visitors—which one do you think is special, and why?
ecuador
Ecuador
  • Small, mountainous country
  • High altitude means difficult growing conditions
slide13
Describe the Aymes’ kitchen.
  • How does it compare with kitchens you have visited?
slide14
What is the main source of starch that the Aymes consume?
  • Why do you think this item is so prevalent on their menu?
slide15

Why do you think they’re such an important part of the family’s diet?

  • Are these bananas or something else?
slide16
How does the family cook its food?
  • What does this cooking method imply about the availability of resources in this area?
slide17

This is the family’s “candy.”

  • What do you think it’s made of?
  • Do you think this is a special treat or an everyday item?
  • What other uses might this food item have?
slide18
Does the family eat meat often?
  • What evidence do you see to support your answer?
  • Why do you think this is the case?
china
China
  • Rapidly urbanizing, but still very agricultural
  • Many villagers enjoy some modern conveniences
slide21
What do you suppose the family grows?

The Cui family grows only about 10% of its food each year.

slide22
The Cui family grows corn in their field, yet we only see a few corncobs in this picture. This represents a week’s worth of corn for the entire family.

Why do you think this is the case?

slide24
Do you think the family always keeps a week’s supply of produce at their home?
  • Why or why not?
slide25
Like most Chinese, the Cui family lets none of its food go to waste.
  • How do you think they use the leftovers from the food items you see in this picture?
  • (In particular, what might they do with waste from the corn?)
slide27
Chad
  • War in Sudan
  • Janjawiid killed thousands
  • Humanitarian crisis, with refugees fleeing into Chad
slide29
How does this family’s supply of food for a week compare with that of other families you’ve seen so far?
  • Why might this be the case?
slide30
Do you see any fresh fruit or vegetables in this photograph?
  • How do you think the family gets the vitamins most people get from eating fruits and vegetables?
slide31
Describe the landscape where this refugee camp is located.
  • Do you think the Aboubakar family and other refugee families here are able to farm and grow plants easily?
slide33
Where do you think the family gets the wood to cook food?
  • What potential conflicts might arise in trying to obtain firewood?
germany
Germany
  • High standard of living
  • Two separate countries until 1990
  • Economic disparities persist between the East and the West
slide36
How does the weekly food supply for this German family of four compare with that of the refugee family of six you saw in the previous slides?
slide37
Jörg and Susanne buy much of the family’s food at a supermarket, but also shop at the local outdoor produce market.

Why do you think they prefer to buy their produce at the outdoor market?

slide38
Many similarities exist between German and English. Germans have also adopted some English words.

What words do you recognize on the packaging of products in this photograph?

slide39

How does this compare with the beverages American families generally drink?

  • What does the Merlander family like to drink?
slide40
How health conscious do you think the Merlander parents are?
  • What evidence do you see of this in this part of picture and elsewhere?
guatemala
Guatemala
  • Large indigenous population
  • Mostly Catholic, some Protestant
  • All Saints Day festival
slide44
The Mendoza family buys its fruits and vegetables at a local market.

What do you notice about the apparent productivity of local agriculture?

slide46
These parts of the picture show two very common food items that Guatemalans eat on a daily basis.

What are they?

slide47
Do you see any candy or other sweets in this photograph?
  • If so, what do you see?
  • If not, what do you think substitutes as dessert?
slide48
This girl is not a member of the Mendoza family.
  • Who do you think she might be?
  • What does her presence tell you about the family’s standard of living and their ability to afford quality food?
india
India
  • Over one billion people
  • Highly diverse
  • 40% extremely poor, with a growing middle class
slide52
There is no meat in this photograph.

Why do you think this is the case?

slide53
These are called chapatis.

What do you think they are?

slide57
What food items here also commonly appear in American households?
  • Is this Indian family’s weekly food more similar to or different from the food on your table?
japan
Japan
  • Island country
  • Relatively homogeneous
slide63
Can you find the desserts in this picture?
  • Do they look familiar or unusual to you?
slide64
This is the youngest daughter, Maya, age 14.
  • What food does she hold?
  • What does this suggest about Japanese teenagers’ food preferences?
  • How does this compare to the preferences of American teenagers?
slide65

The Ukita family keeps its television on most of the time.

What role do you think exposure to numerous commercials could play in the family’s food selections?

kuwait
Kuwait
  • High standard of living
  • Immigrant laborers
slide68
Most food in Kuwait is imported.

What evidence does the photograph present to support this fact?

slide69
This is one of the few food items that Wafaa, the mother, buys at a small local shop rather than from a large Western-style supermarket.
  • What do you think it is?
  • Why do you think she would prefer to buy this item at a smaller shop?
slide70
Who are these people?
  • What role might they play in the household?
slide71

Along with the abundance of food, what does this suggest about the family members’ lifestyle?

The Al Haggan family has an elevator and a staircase in their house. The two servants and the father are the only people who use the staircase. Everyone else always chooses to take the elevator.

slide74
Mali
  • No fast-food chains or supermarkets
  • Almost no modern conveniences
  • Women and children do the housework and cooking
slide76
What is the predominant type of food you see in this photograph?
  • Where do you think this food comes from?
slide77
There is no electricity in this village.

What does this imply about the family’s food supply and meals?

slide79
This is homemade cake called ngome. The family eats a lot of ngome, and Fatoumata makes it everyday outside the house to sell to passersby.
  • Do you see any flour in the photograph?
  • Where do you think the flour comes from to make ngome?
slide80
When celebrating daughter Pai’s wedding, the Natomo family invited guests over for a party that involved dancing but no food.

Why do you think this might have been the case?

slide81

Why do you think this might be the case?

  • Except for the tomatoes in the blue bucket, do you see any fresh fruit?
mexico
Mexico
  • Population of over 100 million
  • Vibrant traditional culture
  • “Americanization,” including “big box” stores in the cities
slide84
What do you think this bowl holds?
  • What does this tell you about the family’s access to certain food items?
slide86

Does this seem to be a reasonable amount or a lot?

  • Can you think of any consequences of this particular beverage habit?
  • What appears to be the Casales family’s favorite beverage?
slide87
What brand names do you recognize in this photograph?
  • Why do you think they are popular in Cuernavaca?
slide88
What are these?
  • What does their presence on the menu reveal about the Casales’ taste in food?
united states
United States
  • Global trendsetter
  • “Junk food”
  • Many Americans trying to watch their diet
slide92
Do you see much fast food in this picture?
  • What does this imply about the Revis family’s lifestyle?
slide93
In your opinion, how healthy is the Revis family’s diet?
  • What evidence do you see to support your answer?
slide94
Where does the family buy its meat?
  • How does this presentation of meat compare with the way meat is sold in some of the other countries you have learned about?
slide95

How does their presence compare with what you’ve noticed about kitchens in other countries?

  • What does the presence of these items tell you about the American lifestyle?
  • What are these items?
slide96
What do you think members of the Revis family eat for breakfast?
  • How do you think American “breakfast food” compares with what people eat for breakfast in other countries?
slide97

Imagine that your family has been selected to take part in a Hungry Planet photograph, just as the Revis family and the other families you’ve seen agreed to do.

  • How does the Revis family’s weekly food supply compare with your own?
  • If a similar photo were taken in your kitchen, which items would be the same and which would be different?
  • How do you think the photograph would reflect your family’s lifestyle and values?
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