Skip to Main Content
It looks like you're using Internet Explorer 11 or older. This website works best with modern browsers such as the latest versions of Chrome, Firefox, Safari, and Edge. If you continue with this browser, you may see unexpected results.
Migrant workers pick squash in Virginia. Source: USDA, Flickr, public domain.
Finding Resources at Gumberg
JSTOR This link opens in a new window
Find articles and book chapters.
ProQuest Research Library This link opens in a new window
Find scholarly journals, trade journals, reports, blogs, and more.
SAGE Journals This link opens in a new window
Find primarily social science and humanities articles relating to food insecurity.
Scopus This link opens in a new window
Find more in-depth and specific articles on international hunger aspects.
Or browse our complete list of databases.
Use these subjects in any of our databases or DUQSearch to find books, articles, and more!
- "Food insecurity" OR "Food security"
- "Food security" AND (America OR "United States" OR USA or US)
- "Food security" AND "College Students"
- "Food security" AND Children
- "Food security" AND Health
- "Food stamps" OR SNAP OR "supplemental nutrition assistance program"
- "Food access"
Print Books: (Follow the links to find out more about the books and request them!)
The Stop: how the fight for good food transformed a community and inspired a movement by
Call Number: HV696.F6 S28 2013
In 1998, when Nick Saul became executive director of The Stop, the little urban food bank was like thousands of other cramped, dreary, makeshift spaces, a last-hope refuge where desperate people could stave off hunger. It is now a thriving, internationally respected Community Food Centre with gardens, kitchens, a greenhouse, farmers markets and a mission to revolutionise the food system. In telling the remarkable story of The Stop, Saul and Curtis argue that a new politics of food is needed, one in which everyone has a dignified, healthy place at the table.
eBooks: (Note: You will have to enter your MultiPass credentials to access these off-campus.)
The Unending Hunger by
Based on ethnographic fieldwork from Santa Barbara, California, this book sheds light on the ways that food insecurity prevails in women's experiences of migration from Mexico and Central America to the United States.
The Man Who Thought He Owned Water by
The Man Who Thought He Owned Water is an impassioned call to rebalance our relationship with water. It will be of great interest to anyone seeking to understand the complex forces affecting water resources, food supply, food security, and biodiversity in America.