25 de Septiembre de 2018
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Colección:
La Educación
Número: (134-135) I,II
Año: 2000

SUMMARY

Analysis of the experience of the soup kitchens (“comedores barriales”) established through state subvention in the neighborhoods of a town in Andes del Noroeste in Argentina, demonstrates how prevalent nutritional practices among the population can be problematic for children’s social growth, especially in school. The historical and cultural details of the relationship between Andean homes and the State show the disparity between the vision of maternal love as an object destined to produce identifications through the internalization of images constructed on adequate intake and the ideal body. In this context, nutritional practices and the forms of cultural intake play a central role in redefining traditional views frequently related to school performance.