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Even though the discourse clearly has evolved since Peter Singer's groundbreaking publication and the long listing of specific cruel forms of animal (ab)use might feel like taking a bit too much space within this book of popularized philosophy (which therefore should still have a lot of philosophy in there), Singer's arguments haven't lost their bite and are an essential read. For those who are either looking for a horizon-widener, an strife for more depth in their discussion about the relationship between humans and non-human animals, and those who are interested in the history of ideas and discourses within the animal rights movement, this book is a valuable source.
It should be more read as a starting point rather than a finished basis of the discussion, however. For continuation (and partly also refutal), the works of Regan, Francione, Bagel, Nozick, Nussbaum, Korsgaard, but especially the vision of a socially and politically embedded "Zoopolis" by Sue Donaldson and Will Kymlicka are strongly recommended.
6 of 6 people found this review helpful
This book is absolutely the most through case for animal liberation I have read or listened to. If you care deeply about animals and don't know how best to help them, educate yourself by listening to this book. I just finished it, but for the animals I'm listening to it over again!
5 of 5 people found this review helpful