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date: 27 January 2022

(p. xi) List of Contributors

(p. xi) List of Contributors

Ralph R. Acampora is associate professor of philosophy at Hofstra University and teaches in the areas of applied ethics and history of philosophy.

Arnold Arluke is professor of sociology and anthropology at Northeastern University, vice president for research at Forensic Veterinary Investigations, and senior scholar at the Tufts Center for Animals and Public Policy.

Kate Nattrass Atema is the director of the Global Companion Animals Program at the International Fund for Animal Welfare, chairperson of the International Companion Animal Management (ICAM) Coalition, Faculty Fellow at Tufts University School of Veterinary Medicine, and a contributing lecturer on animal welfare for Edinburgh University’s online animal welfare and ethics course.

Anna E. Charlton is adjunct professor of law at Rutgers School of Law–Newark, and former director of Rutgers Animal Rights Law Clinic.

Stephen R. L. Clark is emeritus professor of philosophy at the University of Liverpool, and an honorary research fellow in the Department of Theology at the University of Bristol.

Juliet Clutton-Brock was an eminent zooarchaeologist and curator in the Department of Zoology at the Natural History Museum in London and managing editor of the Journal of Zoology.

Jane C. Desmond is a professor of anthropology and of gender/women’s studies at the University of Illinois at Urbana–Champaign, where she also directs the International Forum for U.S. Studies: A Center for the Transnational Study of the United States.

Sue Donaldson is coauthor (with Will Kymlicka) of Zoopolis: A Political Theory of Animal Rights, and a cofounder of the Animals in Philosophy, Politics, Law and Ethics research initiative at Queen’s University, Ontario, Canada.

Josephine Donovan is professor emerita of English at the University of Maine whose fields of specialization include animal ethics, feminist criticism and theory, American women’s literature, and early modern women’s literature.

David Favre teaches property, international environmental law, and animal law at Michigan State University, and has been a national and international scholar of animal law since his first law review article on wildlife rights appeared back in 1981.

(p. xii) Gary L. Francione is Board of Governors Distinguished Professor of Law and Nicholas deB. Katzenbach Scholar of Law and Philosophy at Rutgers University School of Law–Newark.

Erica Fudge is professor of English studies at the University of Strathclyde, and director of the British Animal Studies Network.

Carol Gigliotti is a writer and scholar whose work challenges the current assumptions of creativity and offers a more comprehensive understanding of creativity through recognizing animal cognition, consciousness, and agency.

Anita Guerrini is Horning Professor in the Humanities and professor of history at Oregon State University, where she teaches the history of science and medicine.

Leslie Irvine is professor of sociology at the University of Colorado Boulder whose work has included selfhood among animals, animal sheltering, animals in disasters, human-animal play, and the feminization of veterinary medicine.

Linda Kalof is a professor of sociology, environmental science, and policy and community sustainability, and the director of the interdisciplinary graduate specialization in animal studies at Michigan State University.

Will Kymlicka is the Canada Research Chair in Political Philosophy at Queen’s University in Kingston, Canada, and coauthor, with Sue Donaldson, of Zoopolis: A Political Theory of Animal Rights.

Randy Malamud is Regents’ Professor of English at Georgia State University, as well as a patron of the Captive Animals Protection Society and a fellow of the Oxford Centre for Animal Ethics.

Lori Marino is founder and executive director of the Kimmela Center for Animal Advocacy and was formerly a senior lecturer at Emory University and a faculty affiliate at the Emory Center for Ethics.

James B. Mason is an attorney and the author of An Unnatural Order: Roots of Our Destruction of Nature.

Mike Michael is a sociologist of science and technology, and a professor at the Department of Sociology and Social Policy at the University of Sydney.

Susana Monsó is affiliated with the Department of Logic, History, and Philosophy of Science at Universidad Nacional de Educación a Distancia, Madrid, as well as the Unit of Ethics and Human-Animal Studies at Messerli Research Institute, Vienna.

Michael Paul Nelson holds the Ruth H. Spaniol Chair in Renewable Resources and is a professor of environmental ethics and philosophy at Oregon State University.

(p. xiii) Terry O’Connor is an emeritus professor of archaeological science at the University of York, United Kingdom, with particular interests in human-animal relations and the taphonomy of bone assemblages.

Marcus Owens is a PhD candidate in landscape architecture and environmental planning at the College of Environmental Design, University of California, Berkeley.

Chris Pearson is a senior lecturer in twentieth-century history at the University of Liverpool.

Jocelyne Porcher is director of research at INRA (National Institute for Agricultural Research). Her first topic of research, about which she has published several books, is the working relationship between humans and animals.

Bernard E. Rollin is distinguished professor of philosophy, biomedical sciences, and animal sciences at Colorado State University.

Mark J. Rowlands is professor of philosophy at the University of Miami.

Boria Sax is the author of fifteen books, including Imaginary Animals: The Monstrous, the Wondrous and the Human.

James A. Serpell is the Marie A. Moore Professor of Animal Ethics and Welfare at the School of Veterinary Medicine, University of Pennsylvania.

Paul B. Thompson is the W. K. Kellogg Professor of Agricultural, Food, and Community Ethics at Michigan State University.

John Vucetich is associate professor of wildlife ecology in the School of Forest Resources and Environmental Science at Michigan Technological University and codirector of the Isle Royale Wolf-Moose Study.

Paul Waldau is a professor at Canisius College in Buffalo, New York, where he is the director of the master of science graduate program in anthrozoology.

Rhoda Wilkie is senior lecturer in sociology at the University of Aberdeen, a founding member and convenor of the British Sociological Association Animal/Human Studies Group, and a member of the editorial board of the journal Society and Animals.

Jennifer Wolch is dean of the College of Environmental Design at the University of California, Berkeley.

Joe Zammit-Lucia is an author, commentator, and photographic artist whose work has included examining the role of artistic expression in human-animal relationships.

(p. xiv)