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With its lively and controversial discussion, Deep Vegetarianism promises to appeal to anyone looking to explore the relationship between dietary choice, lifestyle, the treatment of animals and the environment, and personal ethical responsibility It will also be particularly useful for students and teachers of moral philosophy, ethics, religion, comparative cultures, ecology, and feminism.
|1||A Historical-Philosophical Overview||1|
|2||You Are What You Eat (Almost): The Meaning of Food||23|
|3||Compartmentalization of Thought and Feeling - and the Burden of Proof||39|
|5||Arguments for Vegetarianism: I||65|
|6||Arguments for Vegetarianism: II||84|
|7||Arguments for Vegetarianism: III||113|
|8||Arguments Against Vegetarianism||140|
|9||Conscience and Change||175|
Posted May 1, 2000
Fox has certainly changed his views since he wrote, The Case for Animal Experimentation. He is pro-animal rights now and very convincing. If you are interested in the ethical considerations in vegetarianism, this is the book for you. He covers a lot of ground in support of vegetarianism, from ecological concerns to the pain and suffering of animals. He is also understanding of the need to perhaps make this a gradual step and is very supportive of the journey into vegetarianism. Very Good Book.
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