The symbolic entanglement of these categories in which animals play a pivotal, even if anthropocentrically
circumscribed role, is vulnerable to a similar critique that Donna Haraway--a key thinker in animal and science studies--levels against philosophers Gilles Deleuze and Felix Guattari in When Species Meet.
Since the entire creation is created "in" God, a holistic theology realizes that we must live responsibly and see the world neither anthropocentrically
nor in a utilitarian way.
SB: This sits quite strongly with the last answer, which was really about the challenge for education not to think anthropocentrically
, but to try and think beyond anthropocentrism.
(136) He submits that "if animal interests are to be morally significant, we must accord to nonhumans the basic right not to be treated as property, and this requires that we seek to abolish, and not merely to regulate, institutionalized animal exploitation." (137) As they currently stand, urban wildlife conflict policies are anthropocentrically
oriented, failing to afford animals appropriate regard as beings in and of themselves, rather than property or beings amenable to propertization.
, and 2) the three-fold threshold of
Depending on the adequacy of our technology, these restored and redesigned natural areas will appear more or less natural, but they will never be natural--they will be anthropocentrically
designed human artifacts.").
Susan Sontag, in the Urtext On Photography, disparages "humanist jargon" in which, she argues, "the highest vocation of photography is to explain man to man" (1971: 111), but in Jason's photographs such explanations are not anthropocentrically
framed because of the central inclusion of the non-human.
While many of these behaviours were described in anthropocentrically
pragmatic ways, there were numerous small but obvious pro-environmental actions taking place.
about suggesting that the writings are fundamentally anthropocentrically
For big historians to declare that sentient, technological society is not analyzable in the same way as stars, galaxies, and life itself, it is tantamount to placing ourselves anthropocentrically
in some special category or atop some exalted pedestal, raising the age-old spectre of mystical rulers and arrogant institutions.
Although there are important methodological and philosophical issues of environmental valuation at stake here, the debate can often conceal common policy ground among conservationists, clouding the widely held view that the protection of global biodiversity is a primary societal obligation, a duty that exists regardless of whether it is framed anthropocentrically
or for the sake of wild species.