A Curious Reader asks: What’s the origin of the familiar breakfast-lunch-dinner triad?
Celebrate with some seasonal scholarship from JSTOR Daily for the winter holidays.
Is cooking a daily grind necessary to keep a family fed, or a fun hobby? The answers lies largely in how home cooks approach the tasks at hand.
Communes have gotten a reputation for being flaky or cultish. But intentional communities have a long history, and many have been successful.
In the 1960s, two groups of feminists had very different views about motherhood. Unsurprisingly, race and family played a role.
Sociologists find that sports are inextricably intertwined with the people, countries, and politics surrounding them.
Dating apps and services have been accused of cheapening the dominant Western conception of love. One scholar begs to differ.
Makeup was associated with prostitution and vice until the early 20th century, when movie actresses's cosmetics testimonials reached everyday women.
In the 1990s, a "healthy choice" meant eating SnackWell's cookies and sugary reduced-calorie yogurt. Why did America love the low-fat food trend?
For decades kids across the world played with marbles, creating their own games and slang. So why did such a popular game go suddenly extinct?