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Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Pädagogik
Cut Adrift makes an important and original contribution to the national conversation about inequality and risk in American society. Set against the backdrop of rising economic insecurity and rolled-up safety nets, Marianne Cooper’s probing analysis explores what keeps Americans up at night. Through poignant case studies, she reveals what families are concerned about, how they manage their anxiety, whose job it is to worry, and how social class shapes all of these dynamics, including what is even worth worrying about in the first place. This powerful study is packed with intriguing discoveries ranging from the surprising anxieties of the rich to the critical role of women in keeping struggling families afloat. Through tales of stalwart stoicism, heart-wrenching worry, marital angst, and religious conviction, Cut Adrift deepens our understanding of how families are coping in a go-it-alone age—and how the different strategies on which affluent, middle-class, and poor families rely upon not only reflect inequality, but fuel it.
wealthy families, rich, social cost, middle class families, struggling families, economic insecurity, case studies, poverty, religion, got it alone age, marriage, security, sociology, wealth, standard of living, anthropology, american society, debt, inequality, marriage and family, anxiety, national conversation, age of insecurity, class insecurity, american studies, safety nets, financial security, risk, american culture, cultural studies, family, class anxiety, poor families, social class