Animal rights is animal theology. The author argues that historical theology, creatively defined, must reject humanocentricity. He questions the assumption that if theology is to speak on this issue, 'it must only do so on the side of the oppressors.' His theological query investigates not only the abstractions of theory, but also the realities of hunting, animal experimen...more
Paperback, 224 pages
Published January 1st 1995 by University of Illinois Press
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This is the second book I've read of Linzey, and my view is much the same as the first: a stretch. I truly believe in his view as a whole, but when I look at his reasoning piece by piece I find he comes up lacking. That, and the fact he calls God 'she' numerous times; don't know where he's going with that one?