The opening scene from “Food, Inc.,” one of this year's crop of food movies, leads the viewer through the aisles of a supermarket. The floors are spotless, the products neatly arranged on the shelves. To a retailer, it's a shot to be proud of but for the eerie music and the slow glide of the camera. “The way we eat has changed more in the last 50 years than in the previous 10,000,” says a voice belonging to one of the more influential figures in the sustainable food movement — Michael ...

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