Animal liberation may refer to:
- Animal rights, animals being considered as legal persons
- Animal liberation movement
- Abolitionism (animal rights), an abolitionist approach to animal rights
- Veganarchism, a combined theory of animal liberation and anarchism
- Anarchism and animal rights
- Animal Liberation (book), 1975 book by philosopher Peter Singer
- Animal Liberation Front
- Animal Liberation Front Supporters Group
- Revolutionary Cells – Animal Liberation Brigade
- Animal Liberation Press Office
- Animal Liberation (album), 1987 compilation album from WaxTrax records
Other articles related to "animal liberation, animals, liberations, animal":
... A time line of Animal Liberation Front (ALF) actions describes the history, consequences and theory of direct action on behalf of animals by animal liberation activists using, or ...
... ALF is also an abbreviation for the Animal Liberation Front ... This marked the largest wave of mink liberations in the United States since 1998 ... Animal rights activists claimed responsibility for a fire that caused $100,000 in damage to Rocky Mountain Fur Fireworks, a fur retailer in Caldwell, Idaho ...
... Animal Liberation Victoria Inc ... (ALV) is the Victorian branch of Australian animal rights movement Animal Liberation operating throughout several areas in Australia ... in Melbourne and is recognised as Victoria's most powerful animal rights organisation ...
... The Animal Liberation Front claimed responsibility for the attack ... In another incident at UCLA in June 2007, the Animal Liberation Brigade placed a bomb under the car of a UCLA children's ophthalmologist, who performs experiments on cats and rhesus monkeys the ... Freedom of Information Act requests for animal medical records ...
Famous quotes containing the words liberation and/or animal:
“Womens Liberation is just a lot of foolishness. Its the men who are discriminated against. They cant bear children. And no ones likely to do anything about that.”
—Golda Meir (18981978)
“The African race evidently are made to excel in that department which lies between the sensuousness and the intellectualwhat we call the elegant arts. These require rich and abundant animal nature, such as they possess; and if ever they become highly civilised, they will excel in music, dancing and elocution.”
—Harriet Beecher Stowe (18111896)