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Sozialwissenschaften, Recht, Wirtschaft / Sozialstrukturforschung
A surprising and revealing look at how today’s elite view their wealth and place in society
From TV’s “real housewives” to The Wolf of Wall Street, our popular culture portrays the wealthy as materialistic and entitled. But what do we really know about those who live on “easy street”? In this penetrating book, Rachel Sherman draws on rare in-depth interviews that she conducted with fifty affluent New Yorkers—from hedge fund financiers and artists to stay-at-home mothers—to examine their lifestyle choices and understanding of privilege. Sherman upends images of wealthy people as invested only in accruing social advantages for themselves and their children. Instead, these liberal elites, who believe in diversity and meritocracy, feel conflicted about their position in a highly unequal society. As the distance between rich and poor widens, Uneasy Street not only explores the lives of those at the top but also sheds light on how extreme inequality comes to seem ordinary and acceptable to the rest of us.
Community service, Egalitarianism, Household income, Meritocracy, Domestic worker, Social class, Housewife, Interior design, Saving, Laundry, Public Knowledge, Consumption (economics), Unpaid work, Luxury goods, The Other Hand, New York University, Spendthrift, Household, Personal assistant, Clothing, Economics, Spouse, Obligation, Politician, Puritans, Entitlement, Income, Institution, Career, Furniture, Personhood, Entrepreneurship, Popular culture, Consumer, Babysitting, Nonprofit organization, Year, Upper class, His Family, Child care, Competition, Reproductive labor, Tax, Behalf, Snob, Working class, Cultural capital, Concierge, Legitimation, My Child, Parenting, Income distribution, Juliet Schor, Volunteering, Advertising, Respondent, Relative deprivation, Disadvantage, Allusion, Private school, Salary, Society, Trade-off, Renovation, Expense, Finance, Sibling, Euphemism, Nest Egg, Real estate broker, Percentage, Real estate appraisal, Economic inequality, Social inequality, Conspicuous consumption, Awareness, Middle class, Interview, Retirement, Narrative, Lifestyle management, Handbag, Ambivalence, Service provider, Philanthropy, Money management, Employment, Wealth, Norm (social), Self-sufficiency, African Americans, Grandparent, Net worth, Work ethic, Safety net, Debt, Social reproduction, Organization, Grocery store, Eric Klinenberg