In her new review of Benjamin Siegel’s Hungry Nation: Food, Famine, and the Making of Modern India, Iris Yellum discusses how Siegel, “. . . who specializes in topics including economic history and history of medicine and the body, shows the centrality of food security to early Indian state-making in the mid-twentieth century. With an eye to politics, markets, and the ideological underpinnings of the Green Revolution,” writes Yellum “Siegel asks us to address how the disturbing coexistence of bounty and want came to be. . . .” Iris’s full piece is found at “Review: Hungry Nation” within the Graduate Journal of Food Studies.