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245 00 Ethical Vegetarianism and Veganism /|cedited by Andrew
Linzey and Clair Linzey.
264 1 New York :|bRoutledge,|c2019.
264 4 |c©2019
300 xv, 301 pages :|billustrations (black and white) ;|c24 cm
336 still image|bsti|2rdacontent
504 Includes bibliographical references and index.
505 0 Introduction: Vegetarianism as Ethical Protest (Andrew
Linzey and Clair Linzey) Part One: Killing Sentient Beings
1.1. Why Foods Derived from Animals are Not Necessary for
Human Health (Stephen Patrick Kieran Walsh) 1.2. Against
Killing "Happy" Animals (Andrew Fisher) 1.3. Food Ethics
and Justice Toward Animals (Corine Pelluchon) 1.4. Animals
as Honorary Humans (Bob Fischer) 1.5. Nonhuman Animals'
Desires and Their Moral Relevance (Robert Patrick Stone
Lazo) 1.6. Why Vegetarianism Wasn't on the Menu in Early
Greece (Simon Pulleyn) 1.7. The Ethics of Eating in
"Evangelical" Discourse: 1600-1876 (Philip Sampson) 1.8.
Myth and Meat: C. S. Lewis Sidesteps Genesis 1:29-30
(Michael J. Gilmour) 1.9. The Moral Poverty of
Pescetarianism (Max Elder) 1.10. There is Something Fishy
about Eating Fish, Even on Fridays: On Christian
Abstinence from Meat, Piscine Sentience, and a Fish Called
Jesus (Kurt Remele) Part Two: The Harms or Cruelty
Involved in Institutionalized Killing 2.1. "The Cost of
Cruelty": Henry Bergh and the Abattoirs (Robyn Hederman)
2.2. "All Creation Groans": The Lives of Factory Farmed
Animals in the United States (Lucille Claire Thibodeau)
2.3. L'enfer, c'est nous autres: Institutionalized Cruelty
as Standard Industry Practice in Animal Agriculture in the
United States (Patricia McEachern) 2.4. Welfare and
Productivity in Animal Agriculture (Jeff Johnson) 2.5.
Taking on the Gaze of Jesus: Perceiving the Factory Farm
in a Sacramental World (Jim Robinson) 2.6. "A Lamb As It
Had Been Slain": Mortal (Animal) Bodies in the Abrahamic
Traditions (Marjorie Corbman) 2.7. Cattle Husbandry
without Slaughtering: A Lifetime of Care is Fair (Patrick
Meyer-Glitza) 2.8. Are Insects Animals? The Ethical
Position of Insects in Dutch Vegetarian Diets (Jonas
House) Part Three: The Human and Environmental Costs of
Institutionalized Killing 3.1. Our Ambivalent Relations
with Animals (Jeanette Thelander) 3.2. From Devouring to
Honouring: A Vaishnava-Hindu Therapeutic Perspective on
Human Culinary Choice (Kenneth Valpey Krishna Kshetra
Swami) 3.3. The Other Ghosts in Our Machine: Meat
Processing and Slaughterhouse Workers in the United States
of America (Rebecca Jenkins) 3.4. Animal Agriculture and
Climate Change (Tobias Thornes) 3.5. The Intentional
Killing of Field Animals and Ethical Veganism (Joe Wills)
3.6. How Visual Culture Can Promote Ethical Dietary
Choices (Hadas Marcus) 3.7. Leadership, Partnership and
Championship as Drivers for Animal Ethics in the Western
Food Industry (Monique R. E. Janssens and Floryt van
520 The protest against meat eating may turn out to be one of
the most significant movements of our age. In terms of our
relations with animals, it is difficult to think of a more
urgent moral problem than the fate of billions of animals
killed every year for human consumption. This book argues
that vegetarians and vegans are not only protestors, but
also moral pioneers. It provides 25 chapters which
stimulate further thought, exchange, and reflection on the
morality of eating meat. A rich array of philosophical,
religious, historical, cultural, and practical approaches
challenge our assumptions about animals and how we should
relate to them. This book provides global perspectives
with insights from 11 countries: US, UK, Germany, France,
Belgium, Israel, Austria, the Netherlands, Canada, South
Africa, and Sweden. Focusing on food consumption practices,
it critically foregrounds and unpacks key ethical
rationales that underpin vegetarian and vegan lifestyles.
It invites us to revisit our relations with animals as
food, and as subjects of exploitation, suggesting that
there are substantial moral, economic, and environmental
reasons for changing our habits.This timely contribution,
edited by two of the leading experts within the field,
offers a rich array of interdisciplinary insights on what
ethical vegetarianism and veganism means. It will be of
great interest to those studying and researching in the
fields of animal geography and animal-studies, sociology,
food studies and consumption, environmental studies, and
cultural studies. This book will be of great appeal to
animal protectionists, environmentalists, and
humanitarians. -- Provided by publisher.
650 0 Vegetarianism|xMoral and ethical aspects.
650 0 Veganism|xMoral and ethical aspects.
650 0 Vegetarianism|vCross-cultural studies.
650 0 Veganism|vCross-cultural studies.
650 7 Veganism.|2fast|0(OCoLC)fst01164728
650 7 Vegetarianism.|2fast|0(OCoLC)fst01164896
650 7 Vegetarianism|xMoral and ethical aspects.|2fast
655 7 Cross-cultural studies.|2fast|0(OCoLC)fst01423769
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