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Chapter 1 Ch 1: Rhetoric and "Animals": A Long History and Brief Introduction Part 2 Part 1: Rhetorical Theory at the Human/Nonhuman Animal Boundary Chapter 3 Ch. 2: Embracing Humanimality: Deconstructing the Human/Animal Dichotomy Chapter 4 Ch. 3: How to Do Things Without Words: Whisperers as Rustic Authorities on Interspecies Dialogue Chapter 5 Ch. 4: The Battle Within: Understanding the Persuasive Affect of Internal Rhetorics in the Ethical Vegetarian/Vegan Movement Part 6 Part 2: Critiques of Animal Ethics Rhetoric Chapter 7 Ch. 5: I'm Too Sexy for Your Movement: An Analysis of the Failure of the Animal Rights Movement to Promote Vegetarianism Chapter 8 Ch. 6: PeTA and the Rhetoric of Nude Protest Chapter 9 Ch. 7: Biting Back at the Empire: The Anti-Greyhound Racing Movement's Decolonizing Rhetoric as a Countermand to the Dog Racing Industry Part 10 Part 3: Critiques of Animal Management Rhetoric Chapter 11 Ch. 8: The Biomedical Research Industry and the End of Scientific Revolutions Chapter 12 Ch. 9: Protection from "Animal Rights Lunatics": The Center for Consumer Freedom and Animal Rights Rhetoric Chapter 13 Ch. 10: Whale Wars and the Public Screen: Mediating Animal Ethics in Violent Times Part 14 Part 4: A Critique of Animal Ethics and Animal Management Rhetoric Chapter 15 Ch. 11: Feral Horses: Logos, Pathos and the Definition of Christian Dominion
Greg Goodale is assistant professor of communication studies at Northeastern University. Jason Edward Black is assistant professor of communication studies at the University of Alabama.
Recommended. * CHOICE * Navigating the relationships, distinctions, and commonalities between human and nonhuman animals is an aporia that spans human history from our more banal moments (i.e., implicating what we eat or wear everyday) to our more spectacular (i.e., involving protests or media events). Goodale and Black's collection reminds us that taking the stakes of these relations seriously requires a robust sense of rhetorical critique that accounts for ethics, affect, ethos, pathos, and logos across a variety of media, forums, and experiences. This volume promises to provoke meaningful conversations that will help stretch our understanding of animal rights, ethics, social change, and rhetoric. -- Phaedra C. Pezzullo, Indiana University and author of Toxic Tourism: Rhetorics of Travel, Pollution, and Environmental Justice