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Arguments about Animal Ethics Hardcover – March 8, 2010

ISBN-13: 978-0739142981 ISBN-10: 0739142984

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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)

About the Author

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.

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Greg Goodale is a graduate of George Mason University (BA and MA), the University of Virginia School of Law (JD), and the University of Illinois' Department of Communication (PhD) where he researched in Rhetoric and American Studies. A former lawyer, lobbyist, and congressional aide, Greg continues his interest in democracy and in particular how American citizenship intersects with race, gender, disability, and animality. As a public advocate for people with disabilities, Greg brings his Washington, DC experience into the classroom and into his scholarship. Greg also takes advantage of his experience as a radio disk jockey at WEFT-FM and content developer at the Center for History and New Media.

Greg co-edited (with Jason Edward Black) the 2010 volume "Arguments About Animal Ethics" published "Sonic Persuasion: Reading Sound in the Recorded Age" with the University of Illinois Press in 2011 and produced "A Professor's Advice to his Students" in 2014. Currently he is writing another book, tentatively titled "The Invention of 'Man': 400 Years of Distinguishing Humans." Greg has also authored and co-authored essays in American Quarterly, the Quarterly Journal of Speech, Communication and Critical/Cultural Studies, and the Journal of Health and Mass Communication.

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