Bibliography

The main references devoted primarily to philosophical studies of food and agricultural:

Topics in food philosophy in other journals and books:

  1. Aesthetics
  2. Agricultural Ethics
  3. Biotechnology
  4. Eating
  5. Epistemology
  6. Ethics
  7. Feeding
  8. Feminism
  9. Food Safety
  10. Functional Food
  11. Genetically Modified Food
  12. General
  13. Hunger and Food Rights
  14. Marketing and Labeling
  15. Political Philosophy and Public Policy
  16. Vegetarianism and Animals



Aesthetics (return to top)

  • Adams, Carol. The Pornography of Meat. New York, USA: Continuum, 2004.
  • Auvray, M. and Spence, C. “The multisensory perception of flavor.” Consciousness and Cognition, 17 (2008): 1016–1031.
  • Brady, Emily. “Sniffing and Savoring: The Aesthetics of Smells and Tastes.” The Aesthetics of Everyday Life, eds. Andrew Light and Jonathan Smith. New York: Columbia University Press, 2005.
  • Brillat-Savarin, Jean-Anthelme. The Physiology of Taste, or Meditions on Transcendental Gastronomy. Trans. M.F.K. Fisher. New York: Heritage Press, 1949.
  • N. Campbell. “Acquinas’ Reasons for the Aesthetic Irrelevance of Tastes and Smells.” British Journal of Aesthetics, 33, no. 4 (1993): 166-176.
  • Delville, Michel. Food, Poetry, and the Aesthetics of Consumption: Eating the Avant-Garde. Routledge Studies in Twentieth-Century Literature. New York: Routledge, 2007.
  • Diaconu, Madalina “Reflections on an Aesthetics of Touch, Smell and Taste.” Contemporary Aesthetics 4 (2006).
  • Donati, Kelly. “The Pleasure of Diversity in Slow Food’s Ethics of Taste.” Food, Culture & Society. 8 (2005): 227-242.
  • Fenner, David E W. “Formalism and the Consumable Arts.” Journal of Philosophical Research 33 (2008): 127-41.
  • Furrow, Dwight. American Foodie: Taste, Art, and the Cultural Revolution. Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield, 2016.
  • Gaut, B. Art, Emotion and Ethics. Oxford University Press, Oxford, 2007.
  • Gonzalez, Francisco J. “Aristotle on Pleasure and Perfection.” Phronesis (1991): 141-59.
  • Gracyk, Theodore. “Delicacy in Hume’s Theory of Taste.” Journal of Scottish Philosophy, 9.1 (2001): 1-16.
  • Harris, John. “Oral and Olfactory Art.” Journal of Aesthetic Education 13.4 (1979): 5-15.
  • Hastorf, C.A., “Steamed or Boiled: Identity and Value in Food Preparation.” eTopoi. Journal for Ancient Studies, 2, 213–242 (2012).
  • Hume, David. “Of the Standard of Taste,” in The Philosophical Words of David Hume, vol. 3. Boston: Little, Brown, and Company, 2004.
  • Korsmeyer, Carolyn. “Ethical Gourmandism,” in The Philosophy of Food, David M. Kaplan, ed. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2012: 87-102.
  • Korsmeyer, Carolyn. Savoring Disgust: The Foul and the Fair in Aesthetics. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2011.
  • Korsmeyer, Carolyn, “Taste, Food, and the Limits of Pleasure.” Aesthetic Experience, R. Schsterman and A. Tomlin eds. London and New York: Routledge, 2008.
  • Korsmeyer, Carolyn, ed. The Taste Culture Reader: Experiencing Food and Drink. London: Berg Publishers, 2005.
  • Korsmeyer, Carolyn. “Taste,” in The Routledge Companion to Aesthetics, Berys Gaut and Dominic Lopes, eds. New York: Routledge, 2005: 193-202.
  • Korsmeyer, Carolyn. “Delightful, Delicious, Disgusting.” Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 60.3 (2002): 217-25.
  • Korsmeyer, Carolyn. Making Sense of Taste: Food & Philosophy. Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1999.
  • Korsmeyer, Carolyn. “Food and the Taste of Meaning,” in Aesthetics in the Human Environment, ed. Pauline von Bonsdorff and Arto Haapala. Helsinki: International Institute of Applied Aesthetics, 1999: 90-104.
  • Kuehn, Glenn. “Food Fetishes and Sin Aesthetics. Professor Dewey, Please Save Me From Myself.” Philosophy and Food, eds. Fritz Alhoff, David Monroe. New York: Blackwell Publishing, 2007.
  • Kuehn, Glenn. “How Can Food Be Art?” The Aesthetics of Everyday Life, eds. Andrew Light and Jonathan Smith. New York: Columbia University Press, 2005.
  • Kuehn, Glenn. “Dining on Fido: Death, Identity, and the Aesthetic Dilemma of Eating Animals.” Animal Pragmatism: Rethinking Human-Nonhuman Relationships. eds. Erin McKenna and Andrew Light. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 2004.
  • McBride, A. E., “Forum: Food Porn.” Gastronomica, 10:1 (2010), 38-46.
  • McLean, Alice L. Aesthetic Pleasure in Twentieth-Century Women’s Food Writing: The innovative appetites of M.F.K. Fisher, Alice B. Toklas and Elizabeth David. New York & London: Routledge, 2012.
  • McQueen, D. “Acquinas on the Aesthetic Relevance of Tastes and Smells.” British Journal of Aesthetics, 33, no. 4 (1993): 346-56.
  • Monroe, David. “Can Food Be Art? The Problem of Consumption,” in Food and Philosophy, eds. Fritz Alhoff, David Monroe. New York: Blackwell Publishing, 2007: 133-144.
  • Myhrvold, Nathan, “The Art in Gastronomy: a Modernist Perspective.”  Gastronomica Vol.1, No. 1, Spring 2011, 13-23.
  • Neill, Alex, and Aaron Ridley. Arguing About Art: Contemporary Philosophical Debates, 2nd Ed. New York: Routledge, 2001.
  • Paxon, Heather. “Cheese Cultures” Gastronomica, 10.4 (2010): 35 – 47.
  • Perulla, Nicola. Taste as Experience: The Philosophy and Aesthetics of Food. New York: Columbia University Press, 2016.
  • Quinet, Marienne L. “Food as Art: The Problem of Function.” British Journal of Aesthetics 21.2 (1981): 159-71.
  • Savedoff, Barbara E. “Intellectual and Sensuous Pleasure.” Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 43.3 (1985): 313-15.
  • Schellekens, Elisabeth. “Taste and Objectivity: The Emergence of the Concept of the Aesthetic.” Philosophy Compass, 4.5 (2009) 734-743.
  • Scruton, Roger. “Architectural Taste.” British Journal of Aesthetics 15 (1975): 294-328.
  • Shiner, Roger A. “Causes and Tastes: A Response.” Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 55.3 (1997): 320-24.
  • Shiner, Roger A. “Hume and the Causal Theory of Taste.” Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 54.3 (1996): 237-49.
  • Sibley, Frank. “Tastes, Smells and Aesthetics,” in Approach to Aesthetics: Collected Papers on Philosophical Aesthetics. John Benson, Betty Redfern, and Jeremy Roxbee-Cox, eds. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2001: 207-255.
  • Shusterman, Richard. “Of the scandal of taste: social privilege as nature in the aesthetic theories of Hume and Kant,” in P. Mattick, ed. Eighteenth-century aesthetics and the reconstruction of art. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1993.
  • Smith, Barry C.”The Objectivity of Tastes and Tasting,” in Questions of Taste: The Philosophy of Wine. Oxford: New York, 2007.
  • Smith, Barry C. Questions of Taste: The Philosophy of Wine. Oxford: New York, 2007.
  • Sweeney, Kevin W. “Hunger is the Best Sauce: The Aesthetics of Food,” in The Philosophy of Food, David M. Kaplan, ed. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2012: 52-68.
  • Sweeney, Kevin W. “Can a Soup Be Beautiful? The Rise of Gastronomy and the Aesthetics of Food,” in Food and Philosophy, eds. Fritz Alhoff, David Monroe. New York: Blackwell Publishing, 2007: 117-132.
  • Sweeney, Kevin W. “Alice’s Discriminating Palate.” Philosophy and Literature 23.1 (1999): 17-31.
  • Telfer, Elizabeth. “The Pleasures of Eating and Drinking.” Virtue And Taste. Dudley Knowles, ed. Cambridge: Blackwell, 1993: 98-110.
  • Ulrich, R.S. 1983.” Aesthetic and affective response to natural environment,” in I. Altman and J.F. Wohlwill, eds. Human Behavior and Environment: Behavior and the Natural Environment. New York: Plenum Press, 1983: 85-125.
  • Verene, Donald Phillip. Description: http://www.food.unt.edu/bibliography/index_clip_image001.gif”Vico and Culinary Art: On the Sumptuous Dinners of the Romans and The Science of The First Meals.” New Vico Studies 20 (2002): 69-78.
  • Weiss, Allen S. Feast and Folly: Cuisine, Intoxication, and the Poetics of the Sublime. Albany: State University of New York Press, 2002.
  • Wertz, S.K. “The Elements of Taste: How Many Are There?” Journal of Aesthetic Education 47. 1 (2013): 46-57.
  • Wertz, S.K. “The Five Flavors of Taoism: Lao Tzu’s Verse Twelve.” Asian Philosophy 17.3 (2007): 251-261.
  • Wertz, S. K. “Revel’s Conception of Cuisine: Platonic or Hegelian?” International Journal of Applied Philosophy 14.1 (2000): 91-96.
  • Wharton, T. “Beyond the Words.” Gastronomica: The Journal of Food and Culture, 10.4 (2010): 67-73.
  • Winterbourne, A. T.  ”Is Oral and Olfactory Art Possible?” Journal of Aesthetic Education 15.2 (1981): 95-102.


Agricultural Ethics (return to top)

  • Alroe, H.F., J. Byrne, and L. Glover. “Organic Agriculture and Ecological Justice: Ethics  and Practice,” in N. Halberg, H.F. Alroe, M.T. Knudsen & E.S. Kristensen, eds. Global Development of Organic Agriculture; Challenges and Prospects. 1st ed. CAB International: Wallingford, 2006.
  • Banati, D.Agricultural Ethics.” Acta Alimentaria 2, Vol. 35 (2006): 149–51.
  • Berg, T. “From Rules to Principles: The Transformation of a Jewish Agricultural Ethic.” In Food and Morality: Proceedings of the Oxford Symposium on Food and Cookery 2007. S. R. Friedland, ed. Devon, U.K.: Prospect Books, 2008.
  • Berry, Wendell. Bringing it to the Table: On Farming and Food. Berkeley: Counterpoint, 2009.
  • Berry, Wendell. The Art of the Commonplace: The Agrarian Essays of Wendell Berry. Norman Wirzba, ed. Washington, D.C.: Counterpoint, 2002.
  • Berry, Wendell. The Unsettling of America. San Francisco: Sierra Club Books, 1977.
  • Blatz, C.V., ed. Ethics and Agriculture: An Anthology on Current Issues in World Context. Idaho: University of Idaho Press, 1991.
  • Brown, Charles S., and Ted Toadvine, eds. Nature’s Edge: Boundary Explorations in Ecological Theory and Practice. Albany: State University of New York Press, 2007.
  • Campbell, Mora. “Ethics and Sustainable Agriculture: A Gender Perspective.” American Rural Sociological Meetings. Toront: August 13-17, 1997.
  • Campbell, Mora. “Farmers and Food: Ethical Issues in Agriculture.” Agricultural Ethics: A Farmer’s Perspective. R. Jannasch, ed. Truro, Nova Scotia: Rural Research Centre, Nova Scotia Agricultural College, 1996:20-25.
  • Carlson, Allen. The New Agrarian Mind. New Brunswick: Transaction, 2000.
  • Chrispeels, Maarten J. and Dina F. Mandoli. “Agricultural Ethics.” Plant Physiology 132 (2003): 4–9.
  • Dundon, Stanislaus J. “Agricultural Ethics and Multifunctionality Are Unavoidable.” Plant Physiology 133 (2003): 427–37.
  • Falk, Constance L., and Kirschenmann, Fred, eds. Cultivating an Ecological Conscience: Essays from a Farmer Philosopher. Lexington: University Press of Kentucky, 2010.
  • Foster, Billye. “Ethics and Agricultural Education: Determining Needs.” University of Arizona. (http://scholar.lib.vt.edu/ejournals/JCTE/v16n2/pdf/foster.pdf).
  • Freyfogle, Eric T. Agrarianism and the Good Society: Land, Culture, Conflict, and Hope. Knoxville: University of Kentucky Press, 2007.
  • Freyfogle, Eric T., ed. The New Agrarianism: Land, Culture, and the Community of Life. Washington, D.C.: Island Press, 2001.
  • Grimm, H.  2006. Ethical Issues in Agriculture. Interdisciplinary and Sustainability Issues in Food and Agriculture –Vol. 1 - Ethical Issues in Agriculture (2006).
  • Haynes, R. “Agricultural ethics,” in J. B. Callicott & R. Frodeman, eds. Encyclopedia of Environmental Ethics and Philosophy. New York: Gale Cengage Learning, 2009: 23-28.
  • Iles, Alastair. “Learning in Sustainable Agriculture: Food Miles and Missing Objects.” Environmental Values 14.2 (2005): 163-83.
  • Jackson, Wes. Meeting the Expectations of the Land: Essays in Sustainable Agriculture and Stewardship. San Francisco: North Point, 1985.
  • James, H.S. Jr., ed. The Ethics and Economics of Agrifood Competition. Dordrecht: Springer Publishers, 2013.
  • James, H.S., Jr. “Introduction to the ethics and economics of agrifood competition: Connotations, complications and commentary,” in H.S. James, Jr. ed. The Ethics and Economics of Agrifood Competition. Dordrecht: Springer Publishers, 2013: 1-21.
  • James, H.S. Jr., M.K. Hendrickson, and P.H. Howard. “Networks, power and dependency in the agrifood industry,” in H.S. James, Jr. (Ed), The Ethics and Economics of Agrifood Competition. Dordrecht: Springer Publishers, 2013: 99-126.
  • James, H.S. Jr., and M.K. Hendrickson. “Perceived economic pressures and farmer ethics.” Agricultural Economics, 38 (2008): 349-361.
  • James, Harvey S., “On Finding Solutions to Ethical Problems in Agriculture.” University of Missouri, Agricultural Economics Working Paper No. 2002-4 (2004).
  • Keller, D. R. and E. C. Brummer. “Putting Food Production in Context: Toward a Postmechanistic Agricultural Ethic.” Bioscience 52.3 (2002): 264-71.
  • Kiley-Worthington, Marthe. “Wildlife Conservation, Food Production and ‘Development’: Can They Be Integrated? Ecological Agriculture and Elephant Conservation in Africa.” Environmental Values 6.4 (1997): 455-70.
  • Kimbrell, Andrew, ed., Fatal Harvest: The Tragedy of Industrial Agriculture. Washington: Island Press, 2002.
  • Kirschenmann, Frederick L. “Resolving Conflicts in American Land-Use Values: How Organic Farming Can Help, and Challenges Facing Philosophy as We Enter the Twenty-First Century,” in Constance L. Falk and Frederick L. Kirschenmann, eds. Cultivating an Ecological Conscience: Essays from a Farmer Philosopher. Berkeley, CA: Counterpoint Press, 2010: 248-305.
  • Kunkel, H. O. Human Issues in Animal Agriculture. College Station: Texas A&M University Press, 2000.
  • Lapping, Mark B. “Toward the Recovery of the Local in the Globalizing Food System: The Role of Alternative Agricultural and Food Models in the Us.” Ethics, Place and Environment 7.3 (2005): 141-50.
  • Leisinger, Klaus M. “Ethical Challenges of Agricultural Biotechnology for Developing Countries.” Agricultural Biotechnology and the Poor: An International Conference on Biology. G.J. Persley and M.M. Lantin, eds. Washington: Consultative Group on International Agricultural Research.
  • Lehman, Hugh. Rationality and Ethics in Agriculture. Caldwell, ID: Caxton Press, 1995.
  • Lyson, Thomas A. Civic Agriculture: Reconnecting, Farm, Food and Community. Medford: Tufts, 2004.
  • Macer, Darryl R. J. “Biotechnology in Agriculture: Ethical Aspects and Public Acceptance.” Biotechnology in Agriculture, A. Altman, ed. New York: Marcel Dekker, New York, 199: 661-90.
  • Orr, David. “The Urban Agrarian Mind,” in The New Agrarianism: Land, Culture, and the Community of Life, Eric T. Freyfoggle, ed. Washington, D.C.: Island Press, 2001: 93-110.
  • Paarlberg, Robert. “The Ethics of Modern Agriculture.” Soc (2009) 46:4–8.
  • Paterson, John L. “Conceptualizing Stewardship in Agriculture within the Christian Tradition.” Environmental Ethics, 25 (2003): 43-58.
  • Richardson, Pamela. “Agricultural Ethics, Neurotic Natures and Emotional Encounters: An Application of Actor-network Theory.” Ethics, Place & Environment: A Journal of Philosophy & Geography 7, Issue 3 (2004).
  • Rollin, B. “The ethics of agriculture: The end of true husbandry,” in M.S. Dawkins and R. Bonney, eds. The Future of Animal Farming: Renewing the Ancient Contract. London: Blackwell, 2008.
  • Shiva, Vandana. Stolen Harvest: The Hijacking of the Global Food Supply. Cambridge: South End Press, 2000.
  • Shortall & Millar. “The ethics of using agricultural land to produce biomass: using energy like it grows on trees,” in Climate Change and Sustainable Development. Potthast T. & Meisch S. eds. EurSAFE. Turbingen, Germany, 2012.
  • Smil, Vaclav. Enriching the Earth: Fritz Haber, Carl Bosch, and the Transformation of World Food Production. Cambridge: MIT Press, 2001.
  • Thompson, Paul B. “Conceptualizing Fairness in the Context of Competition: Philosophical Sources,” in H.S. James, Jr. (Ed), The Ethics and Economics of Agrifood Competition. Dordrecht: Springer Publishers, 2013: 23-36.
  • Thompson, Paul B. “Nature Politics and the Philosophy of Agriculture,” in The Philosophy of Food, David M. Kaplan, ed. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2012: 214-232.
  • Thompson, Paul B. “The agricultural ethics of biofuels: climate ethics and mitigation arguments.” Poiesis and Praxis, 8 (2012): 169-189.
  • Thompson, Paul B. The Agrarian Vision: Sustainability and Environmental Ethics. Knoxville: University of Kentucky Press, 2010.
  • Thompson, Paul B. The Ethics of Intensification: Agricultural Development and Cultural Change. Dordrecht: Springer, 2008.
  • Thompson, Paul B. “Philosophy of Agricultural Technology.” In A. Meijers, ed. Philosophy of Technology and Engineering Sciences. Elsevier, Amsterdam 2007: 1257-1273.
  • Thompson, Paul B. and Thomas Hilde, eds. The Agrarian Roots of Pragmatism. Nashville: Vanderbilt University Press, 2000.
  • Thompson, P. “Thomas Jefferson and Agrarian Philosophy,” in P. Thompson and T. Hilde, eds. The Agrarian Roots of Pragmatism. Vanderbilt University Press, Nashville, 2000: 118-139.
  • Thompson, Paul B. Agricultural Ethics: Research, Teaching, and Public Policy. New York: Wiley, 1999.
  • Thompson, Paul B. The Spirit of the Soil: Agriculture and Environmental Ethics. Environmental Philosophies Series. New York: Routledge, 1994.
  • Thompson, Paul. B, Robert J. Matthews, and Eileen O. Van Ravenswaay. Ethics, Public Policy, and Agriculture. New York: MacMillan, 1994.
  • Thompson Paul B. and Stout B.A., eds. Beyond the Large Farm: Ethics and Research Goals for Agriculture. Westview Press, 1991.
  • Thompson, Paul B. and Douglas N. Kutach. “Agricultural Ethics in Rural Education.” Peabody Journal of Education 4, Vol. 67 (1990): 131-53.
  • van Niekerk, A. Ethics in Agriculture: An African Perspective. Dordrecht: Springer, 2010.
  • Vanderheiden, Steve. “Two Shades of Green: Food and Environmental Sustainability.” Environmental Ethics 28.2 (2006): 129-45.
  • Wirzba, Norman, ed. The Essential Agrarian Reader: The Future of Culture, Community, and the Land. Berkeley: Counterpoint, 2004.
  • Zimdahl, Robert L. Agriculture’s Ethical Horizon. Amsterdam: Academic Press, 2006.

Biotechnology (return to top)

  • Anderson, J., Strelkowa, N., Stan, G-B, Douglas, T., Savulescu,J., Barahona, M., & Papachristodoulou, A. “Engineering and ethical perspectives in synthetic biology.” EMBO reports, 13.7 (2012): 584-590.
  • Bailey, Britt and Marc Lappe, eds. Engineering the Farm: Ethical and Social Aspects of Agricultural Biotechnology. Washington, D.C.: Island Press, 2002.
  • Biber Kiemm, S., and T. Cottier, eds. Rights to Plant Genetic Resources and Traditional Knowledge: Basic Issues and Perspectives. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2006.
  • Birnbacher, D. “Pharming—Ethical Aspects.” in M Engelhardt, Pharming: A New Branch of Biotechnology. Bad Neuenahr-Ahrweiler, Germany: Europäische Akademie, (2007): 65-72.
  • Bruce, Donald, and Bruce, Ann, eds. Engineering Genesis: The Ethics of Genetic Engineering in Non-human Species. London: Earthscan Publications, 2000.
  • Burkhardt, Jeffrey. “The Ethics of Agri-Food Biotechnology: How Can an Agricultural Technology Be So Important?” in Kenneth David and Paul Thompson, (Eds), What Can Nanotechnology Learn from Biotechnology, New York: Academic Press, 2008: 55-79.
  • Busch, L., W. Lacy, J. Burkhart, and L. Lacy. Plants, Power, and Profit: Social, Economic, and Ethical Consequences of the New Biotechnologies. Basil Blackwell, Oxford, 1991.
  • Buyx A. & J. Ta. “Ethics framework for biofuels.” Science. 29.332 (2011): 540-541.
  • Chadwick, Ruth. “X-Novel, Natural, Nutritious: Towards a Philosophy of Food.” Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 100.2 (2000): 193-208.
  • Charles, Daniel. Lords of the Harvest: Biotech, Big Money, and the Future of Food. Cambridge: Perseus Publishers, 2001. 
  • Comstock, Gary L. Vexing Nature: On the Ethical Case Against Agricultural Biotechnology. Norwell: Kluwer Academic Publishers, 2000.
  • Cooley, D. R. “So Who’s Afraid of Frankenstein Food?” Journal of Social Philosophy 33.3 (2002): 442-63.
  • David, Kenneth and Paul Thompson, eds. What Can Nanotechnology Learn from Biotechnology? New York: Academic Press, 2008
  • Dürnberger, C. “Conflict cloud green genetic engineering: structuring and visualizing the controversy over biotechnology in agriculture,” in T. Potthast, S. Meisch, eds. Climate change and sustainable development. Ethical perspectives on land use and food production. Wageningen Academic Publishers, Wageningen, (2012): 427-430.
  • Fiester, A. “Justifying a Presumption of Restraint in Animal Biotechnology Research.” The American Journal of Bioethics, 8 (2008): 36-44.
  • Groth, Edward III. “The Debate over Food Biotechnology in the United States: Is a Societal Consensus Achievable?” Science and Engineering Ethics 7.3 (2001): 327-46.
  • Evers, J., S. Aerts, and J. De Tavernier. “An Ethical Argument in Favor of Nano-enabled Diagnostics in Livestock Disease Control.” Nanoethics, 2 (2008): 163–178.
  • Holland, Alan.  Animal Biotechnology and Ethics.  New York: Springer, 1997.
  • Lassen, J., Gjerris, M. & Sandøe, P. “After Dolly - Ethical Limits to the Use of Biotechnology on Farm Animals.” Theriogenology, 65 (2006): 992-1004.
  • Macer, D. “Ethics and biofuels.” Biofuels. 2.3 (2011): 247-249.
  • Maekawa, Fumi, and Darryl Macer. “How Japanese Students Reason About Agricultural Biotechnology.” Science and Engineering Ethics 10.4 (2004): 705-16.
  • Magnus, D. ”Intellectual Property and Agricultural Biotechnology,” in McGee, ed. Who Owns Life?  New York: Prometheus Books, 2002: 265-276.
  • Mepham, B. “Ethical analysis of food biotechnologies: an evaluative framework.” in Mepham, B., ed. Food ethics. Routledge, London, 1996.
  • Midgley, Mary. “Biotechnology and Monstrosity: Why Should We Pay Attention to the ‘Yuk Factor.’” Hastings Center Report 30.5 (2000): 7-15.
  • Thompson, Paul B.  Food Biotechnology in Ethical Perspective, 2nd edition. Dordrecht: Springer, 2007.
  • Thompson, Paul B., Food and Agricultural Biotechnology: Incorporating Ethical Considerations. Ottowa: Canadian Biotechnology Advisory Committee, 2000.
  • Thompson, Paul B. “Food Biotechnology’s Challenge to Cultural Integrity and Individual Consent.” Hastings Center Report 27.4 (1997): 34-38.
  • Shiva, V. Monocultures of the Mind, London: Zed Books, 1993.
  • Van der Weele, C., & Driessen, C. “Emerging profiles for cultured meat; ethics through and as design.” Animals, 3.3 (2013): 647-662.
  • Wellin, S., J. Gold, and J. Berlin. “In Vitro Meat: What Are the Moral Issues?” in David M.Kaplan, ed. The Philosophy of Food. University of California Press, Berkeley (2012).
  • Westra, Laura. “Biotechnology and Transgenics in Agriculture and Aquaculture: the Perspective from Ecosystem Integrity.” Environmental Values 7.1 (1998): 79-96. 

Eating (return to top)

  • Auxier, Randall E. “The Return of the Initiate: Hegel on Bread and Wine. Owl of Minerva 22.2 (1991): 191-208.
  • Auxter, T. “The Right Not to be Eaten.”  Inquiry 22 (1974): 221-30.
  • Bass, Robert. “Moral Lore and the Ethics of Eating.” Think 10 (29), 2011:83-90.
  • Boero, Natalie and C.J Pascoe. “Pro-anorexia Communities and Online Interaction: Bringing the Pro-ana Body Online.” Body and Society, 18.2 (2012): 27-57.
  • Boleyn-Fitzgerald, Patrick. “Liberalism, Euthanasia, and the Right to Be Eaten in Newsletter on Philosophy and Law.” John Arthur and Steven Scalet eds. American Philosophical Association Newsletters 6.1 (2006): 23-29.
  • Bordo, Susan. “Anorexia Nervosa: Psychopathology as the Crystallization of Culture.” Philosophical Forum 17 (1986): 73-104.
  • Cafaro, P. “Gluttony, Arrogance, Greed, and Apathy: An Exploration of Environmental Vice,” in R. Sandler and P. Cafaro, eds. Environmental Virtue Ethics. Lanham, MD, Rowman & Littlefield, 2005: 197-214.
  • Cafaro, Philip. “Less Is More: Economic Consumption and the Good Life.” Philosophy Today 42.1 (1998): 26-39.
  • Chaparro Amaya, Adolfo. “Cannibalism and Formation of the State in Nueva Granada.” International Studies in Philosophy 38.4 (2006): 29-58.
  • Cherno, Melvin. “Feuerbach’s ‘Man is what He Eats’: A Rectification.” Journal of the History of Ideas 24 (1963) 397-406.
  • Clements, K. (1985) Why Vegan: The Ethics of Eating and the Need for a Change. London: GMP Publishers Ltd., 1985.
  • Coff, Christian The Taste for Ethics: An Ethic of Food Consumption. International Library of Environmental, Agricultural and Food Ethics. 1 ed. Vol. 7. Dordrecht: Springer, 2006.
  • Cohen, A. “The Ultimate Kantian Experience: Kant On Dinner Parties.” History of Philosophical Quarterly, 25 (2008): 315-336.
  • Cousens, Gabriel. Conscious Eating. 2nd ed. Berkeley: North Atlantic Books, 2000.
  • Coveney, John. Food, Morals and Meanings: The Pleasure and Anxiety of Eating. London: Routledge, 2006.
  • Derrida, Jacques, “‘Eating Well,’ or the Calculation of the Subject: an interview with Jacques Derrida.” Trans. Peter Connor and Avital Ronell, in Who Comes After the Subject? Euardo Cadava, Peter Connor, Jean-Luc Nancy, eds. New York: Routledge, 1991. pp 96-119.
  • Diamond, Cora. Description: http://www.food.unt.edu/bibliography/index_clip_image001_0000.gif”Eating Meat and Eating People.” Philosophy 53 (1978): 465-79.
  • Dolphijn, Rick. Foooodscapes: Towards a Deleuzian Ethics of Consumption. Delft: Eburon, 2004.
  • Gard, M. & Wright, J. The Obesity Epidemic: Science, Morality and Ideology, New York, NY, Routledge, 2005.
  • Giordano, Simona. Understanding Eating Disorders: Conceptual and Ethical Issues in the Treatment of Anorexia and Bulimia Nervosa. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2005.
  • Goldstein, David. “Emmanuel Levinas and the Ontology of Eating.” Gastronomica: The Journal of Food and Culture Vol. 10, No. 3 (Summer 2010): 34-44.
  • Guyer, S. “Albeit eating: Towards an ethics of cannibalism.” Angelaki, 2.1 (1995): 63-80.
  • Heldke, Lisa. Exotic Appetites: Ruminations of a Food Adventurer. New York: Routledge, 2003.
  • Heyes, Cressida. “Foucault Goes to Weight Watchers.” Hypatia 21.2 (2006): 126-49.
  • Horowitz, Maryanne Cline. “Montaigne’s ‘Des Cannibales’ and Natural Sources of Virtue.” History of European Ideas (1989): 427-34.
  • Irvine, William B. “Cannibalism, Vegetarianism, and Narcissism.” Between The Species: A Journal of Ethics 5 (1989): 11-17.
  • Irwin, Alec. “Devoured by God: Cannibalism, Mysticism, and Ethics in Simone Weil.” CrossCurrents 51/2 (Summer 2001): 257-72.
  • Kass, Leon R. The Hungry Soul: Eating and the Perfecting of Our Nature. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1994.
  • Klein, Julie R. “Nature’s Metabolism: On Eating in Derrida, Agamben, and Spinoza.” Research in Phenomenology 33 (2003): 186-217.
  • Korthals, Michiel. “The Birth of Philosophy and the Contempt for Food.” Gastronomica 8.3 (2008): 62-69.
  • Levinas, Emmanuel. “Secularization and Hunger.” Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 20/2 (1998): 3-12.
  • Lindeman, Scarlett. ”Trash Eaters.”  Gastronomica. The Journal of Food and Culture, 12.1 (2012): 75-82.
  • Lintott, Sheila. “Sublime Hunger: A Consideration of Eating Disorders Beyond Beauty.” Hypatia 18.4 (2003): 65-86.
  • Mack, Michael. “The Metaphysics of Eating: Jewish Dietary Law and Hegel’s Social Theory.” Philosophy and Social Criticism 27.5 (2001): 59-88.
  • McWilliams, James E. Just Food: Where Locavores Get it Wrong and How We Can Truly Eat Responsibly. New York: Little, Brown and Company, 2009.
  • Perry, Clifton. “We Are What We Eat.” Environmental Ethics 3.4 (1981): 341-50.
  • Prinz, Jesse J. The Emotional Construction of Morals. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2007.
  • Probyn, Elspeth. “Beyond Food/Sex: Eating and an Ethics of Existence.” Theory, Culture and Society 16.2 (1999): 215-28.
  • Richards, Stewart. “Forethougths for Carnivores.” Philosophy 56 (1981): 73-88
  • Salmon, Merrilee H. “Anthropology: Art or Science? A Controversy about the Evidence for Cannibalism.” Scientific Controversies: Philosophical and Historical Perspectives. Peter Machamer, ed. New York: Oxford University Press, 2000.
  • Scruton, Roger. “The Conscientious Carnivore” in Food for Thought: The Debate Over Eating Meat, ed. Steve Sapontzis. Amherst: Prometheus Books, 2004.
  • Scruton, Roger. “Real Men Have Manners,”  in The Philosophy of Food, David M. Kaplan, ed. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2012: 24-32.
  • Shapin, Steven. “The Philosophy and the Chicken: On the Dietetics of Disembodied Knowledge,” in Science Incarnate: Historical Embodiments of Natural Knowledge. Christopher Lawrence and Steven Shapin eds. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1998: 21-50.
  • Sobal, Jeffery.  Application of Nutritional Ethics in Nutrition Education.  Journal of Nutrition Education 1991, 23(4): 187-91.
  • Sobal, Jeffery.  Research Ethics in Nutrition Education.  Journal of Nutrition Education 1992, 24(5): 234-38.
  • Tan, Sor-Hoon. “From Cannibalism to Empowerment: An Analects-Inspired Attempt to Balance Community and Liberty.” Philosophy East and West 54.1 (2004): 52-70.
  • Taylor, Chloë 2012. “Abnormal Appetites: Foucault, Atwood, and the Normalization of an Animal-Based Diet,” Journal for Critical Animal Studies, 10.3 (2012).
  • Taylor, Chloë. “Foucault and the Ethics of Eating,” Foucault Studies, 9 (2010): 71-88.
  • Vandamme, S. van de Vathorst, S., and de Beaufort, I., eds. Whose Weight is it Anyway: Essays on Ethics and Eating. Leuven/Den Haag: Acco Academic Press, 2010.
  • Waggoner, Paul E. “Food, Feed, and Land.” Ethics of Consumption: The Good Life, Justice, and Global Stewardship. David A. Crocker and Toby Linden eds. Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield, 1998: 69-94.
  • Walker, Michelle Boulous. “Eating Ethically: Emmanuel Levinas And Simone Weil.” American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly 76.2 (2002): 295-320.
  • Williams, Howard. “The Ethics of Diet: A Catena of Authorities Deprecatory of the Practice of Flesh-Eating.” Ethics, Place and Environment 7.3 (2004): 216-19.
  • Wisnewski, J Jeremy. “Murder, Cannibalism, and Indirect Suicide: A Philosophical Study of a Recent Case.” Philosophy in the Contemporary World 14.1 (2007): 11-21.
  • Wisnewski, J Jeremy. “A Defense of Cannibalism.” Public Affairs Quarterly 18.3 (2004): 265-272.
  • Witt, D. “What (N)ever Happened to Aunt Jemima: Eating Disorders, Fetal Rights, and Black Female Appetite in Contemporary American Culture.” Discourse, 17.2 (1994): 98-122.

Epistemology (return to top)

  • Allaire, Gilles and Steven Wolf.  ”Cognitive Representations and Institutional Hybridity in Agrofood Innovation.” Science, Technology, and Human Values 29.4 (2004): 431-58
  • Bach, K. “Knowledge, Wine, and Taste.” in Questions of Taste: The Philosophy of Wine. B.C. Smith, ed. New York: Oxford University Press, 2007: 21-40.
  • Brillat-Savarin, Jean Anthelme. The Physiology of Taste, or Meditations on Transcendental Gastronomy. Mineola: Dover Publications, 2002.
  • Carolan, M. S. “Do you see what I see? Examining the epistemic barriers to sustainable agriculture.” Rural Sociology 7.1 (2006): 232–260.
  • Fine, Gary. “Wittgenstein’s Kitchen: Sharing Meaning in Restaurant Work.” Theory and Society 24.2 (1995): 245-69.
  • Fisher, M. F. K. The Art of Eating. New York: John Wiley & Sons, 1990.
  • Fonte, M. “Knowledge, food and place: a way of producing, a way of knowing,” Sociologia Ruralis, 48.3 (2008), 200–222.
  • Garrison, Jim, and Bruce W. Watson. “Food from Thought.” Journal of Speculative Philosophy: A Quarterly Journal of History, Criticism, and Imagination 19.4 (2005): 242-56.
  • Korsmeyer, Carolyn. “The Sensory Experience of Food.” Food, Culture, and Society. 14.4 (2011): 461 – 475.
  • Shaffer, M. “Taste, Gastronomic Expertise, and Objectivity.” In F. Allhoff and D. Monroe, eds. Philosophy and Food: Eat, Drink, and Be Merry. Blackwell Publishing, Malden MA (2007): 73-87.

Ethics (return to top)

  • Ballet, Jérôme and Aurélie Carimentrand. “Fair Trade and the Depersonalization of Ethics”, Journal of Business Ethics 92 (2010): 317-330.
  • Barrientos, S., & Dolan, C. Ethical Sourcing in the Global Food System. London: Earthscan, 2006.
  • Behrmann, J. Ethics in Health Policy for Allergy: A Practical Approach for Decision-Makers (Doctoral Thesis). Université de Montréal, 2012.
  • Behrmann, J. “Ethical Principles as a Guide in Implementing Policies for the Management of Food Allergies in Schools.” The Journal of School Nursing, 26.3 (2010): 183–193.
  • Brown, M. A., & von Braun, J. “Ethical Questions of Equitable Worldwide Food Production Systems.” Plant Physiology 133 (2003): 1040-1045.
  • Chadwick, R. Novel, Natural, Nutritious: Towards a Philosophy of Food. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society, 100.1 (2000): 193-208.
  • Comstock, Gary, L., ed., Life Science Ethics. Ames, Iowa: Iowa State Press, 2002. Part 1. Ethical Reasoning. Part 2. Life Science Ethics. Environment (Lily-Marlene Russow). Food (Hugh LaFollette and Larry May). Animals (Gary Varner). Land (Paul Thompson). Biotechnology (Fred Gifford). Farms (Charles Taliaferro). Part 3 Case Studes.
  • Coff. C., D. Barling, M. Korthals and T. Nielsen. eds. Ethical Traceability and Communicating Food. Springer, New York, 2008.
  • Coff, Christian, Michiel Korthals, and David Barling. “Ethical Traceability and Informed Food Choice.” The International Library of Environmental, Agricultural and Food Ethics 15 (2008): 1-15.
  • Coveney, John. Food, Morals, and Meaning: The Pleasure and Anxiety of Eating. 2nd edition. New York: Routledge, 2006.
  • David, William H. “Man-Eating Aliens.” Journal of Value Inquiry 10 (1976): 178-85.
  • Ertin H., & Ozaltay B. “Some Ethical reflections on Weight-loss Diets.” The Turkish Journal of Medical Sciences, 41 (2011): 951–957.
  • European Society for Agricultural and Food Ethics. Ethics and the Politics of Food: Preprints of the 6th Congress of the European Society for Agricultural and Food Ethics, EurSAFE 2006: Wageningen Academic Publishers, 2006.
  • Goodman, M. K., Maye, D., & Holloway, L. “Ethical foodscapes?: Premises, promises, and possibilities.” Environment and Planning, 42 (2010): 1782-1796.
  • Gottwald, Franz-Theo, Hans Werner Ingensiep, and Marc Meinhardt, eds. Food Ethics, Dordrecht, ND: Springer, 2010.
  • Graham, Mark E. Sustainable Agriculture: A Christian Ethic of Gratitude. Cleveland: Pilgrim Press, 2005.
  • Grescoe, Taras. Bottomfeeder: How to Eat Ethically in a World of Vanishing Seafood. New York: Bloomsbury, 2008.
  • Griffiths, P. “Ethical Objections to Fairtrade.” Journal of Business Ethics 105.3 (2012): 357-373.
  • Hanson, Michelle “Choice editing: Responsibility and influence.” Food Ethics 7.3 (2012).
  • Holm, S. “Obesity interventions and ethics.” Obesity Reviews 8 (2007): 207–210.
  • Kaiser, Matthias. “The Ethics and Sustainability of Aquaculture,” in The Philosophy of Food, David M. Kaplan, ed. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2012: 233-249.
  • Korthals, Michiel. “Co-Evolution of Nutrigenomics and Society: Ethical Considerations.” American Journal of Clinical Nutrition 94.6 (2011): 2025S-2029S.
  • Korthals, M. “Three main areas of concern, four trends in genomics and existing deficiencies in academic ethics,” in M. Korthals, ed. Genomics, Obesity and the struggle over responsibilities, Dordrecht: Springer, 2011.
  • Korthals, Michiel. Before Dinner: Philosophy and Ethics of Food. Dordrecht: Springer, 2004.
  • McGee, Glenn, “Consumers, Land, and Food: In Search of Food Ethics.” Alessandro Bonanno, ed. The Agricultural and Food Sector in the New Global Era. New Delhi: Concept Publications, 1993.
  • Mepham, Ben.  The role of ethics in food policy. Proceedings of the Nutrition Society 59 (2000): 609-618.
  • Mepham, Ben, ed. Food Ethics. Professional Ethics. New York: Routledge, 1996.
  • Munthe, Christian. The Price of Precaution and the Ethics of Risk, Springer, 2011.
  • Pence, Gregory E. ed. The Ethics of Food: A Reader for the Twenty-First Century. Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, Inc., 2002.
  • Pojman, Paul, ed. Food Ethics. Boston: Wadsworth, 2012.
  • Rohwer, Y., and R. Westgren. “Are ethics and efficiency locked in antithesis?” in H.S. James, Jr., ed., The Ethics and Economics of Agrifood Competition. Dordrecht: Springer, 2013: 37-54.
  • Thompson, Paul B. “The Legacy of Positivism and the Role of Ethics in the Agricultural Sciences” in Perspectives in World Food and Agriculture 2004. C. G. Scanes and J. A. Miranowski, eds. Ames: Iowa State University Press, 2004: 335-51.
  • Sen. C.T.  “Jainism: The world’s most ethical religion.” Food & Morality: Proceedings of the Oxford Symposium on Food and Cookery 2007. S.Friedland, ed. Totnes: Prospect Books, 2008: 230-240.
  • Zamore, M. L. ed. The Sacred Table: Creating a Jewish Food Ethic. New York: Central Conference of American Rabbis, 2011.

Feeding (return to top)

  • Annas, George J. “Do Feeding Tubes Have More Rights Than Patients?”  Hastings Center Report 16 (1986): 26-28.
  • Atkinson, Alison. “Artificial Nutrition and Hydration for Patients In Persistent Vegetative State: Continuing Reflections.” Ethics and Medicine 16.3 (2000): 73-75.
  • Brannigan, Michael. “Re-assessing the Ordinary/Extraordinary Distinction in Withholding/Withdrawing Nutrition and Hydration.” Contemporary Philosophy (1990): 16-20.
  • Brock, Dan. “Forgoing Life-Sustaining Food and Water: Is it Killing? By No Extraordinary Means. Joanne Lynn, ed. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1986: 117-131.
  • Callahan, Daniel. “On Feeding the Dying.” Hastings Center Report 113 (1983): 22
  • Capron, Alexander M and Eric J Cassell. “Care of the Dying: Withholding Nutrition.” Hastings Center Report 14 (1984): 32-37.
  • Carter, Alan. “Saving Nature and Feeding People.” Environmental Ethics 26.4 (2004): 339-360.
  • Carter, Lucy. “A Case for a Duty to Feed the Hungry: GM Plants and the Third World.” Science and Engineering Ethics 13.1 (2007): 69-82.
  • Childress, James F. “When Is It Morally Justifiable To Discontinue Medical Nutrition And Hydration.” By No Extraordinary Means. Joanne Lynn, ed. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1987: 67-83.
  • Coburn, Robert. “On Feeding the Hungry.” Journal of Social Philosophy 7 (1976): 11-16.
  • Derr, Patrick G. “Why Food And Fluids Can Never Be Denied.” Hastings Center Report 16 (1986): 28-30.
  • Dooley-Clarke, Dolores. “Medical Ethics and Political Protest--the Hunger Strike In Northern Ireland.” Hastings Center Report 11 (1981): 5-8.
  • Erde, E L and M E Herring. “A Discussion of Some Moral Issues In Nutrition and Feeding.” Journal of Medical Humanities and Bioethics 6 (1985): 5-11.
  • Green, Willard. “Setting Boundaries for Artificial Feeding.” Hastings Center Report 14 (1984): 8-10.
  • Jansen, Lynn A. “No Safe Harbor: The Principle of Complicity and the Practice of Voluntary Stopping of Eating and Drinking. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 29.1 (2004): 61-74.
  • Gremillion, H. Feeding Anorexia: Gender and Power at a Treatment Center. Duke University Press, 2003.
  • Klaassen, Johann A. “Contemporary Biotechnology and the New ‘Green Revolution’: Feeding the World with ‘Frankenfoods’?” Social Philosophy Today: Science, Technology, and Social Justice, Vol. 22,  John R Rowan, ed. Charlottesville: Philosophy Documentation Center (2007).
  • Konishi, Emiko, Anne J Davis, Toshiaki Aibai. “The Ethics of Withdrawing Artificial Food and Fluid from Terminally Ill Patients: An End-of-Life Dilemma for Japanese Nurses and Families.” Nursing Ethics 9.1 (2002): 7-19.
  • Kuhse, Helga. “Death By Non-Feeding: Not In the Baby’s Best Interests.” Journal of Medical Humanities and Bioethics 7 (1986): 79-90.
  • Kukla, Rebecca. “Ethics and Ideology in Breastfeeding Advocacy and Campaigns.” Hypatia 21.1 (2006): 157-180.
  • Lynn, Joanne, ed. By No Extraordinary Means: The Choice To Forgo Life-Sustaining Food And Water. Bloomington: Indiana Univ Pr, 1986.
  • Miles, Steven H. “Futile Feeding at the End of Life: Family Virtues and Treatment Decisions.” Theoretical Medicine 8 (1987): 293-302.
  • Nicholson, Richard H. “No Feeding Tubes For Me.” Hastings Center Report (1987): 23-26.
  • O’Sullivan Maillet, J. “Position of the American Dietetic Association: Ethical and Legal Issues in Nutrition, Hydration, and Feeding.” Journal of the American Dietetic Association, 108.5 (2008) 873-882.
  • Paris, John J. “When Burdens of Feeding Outweigh Benefits.” Hastings Center Report 16 (1986): 30-32.
  • Piccione, Joseph J. “The Tradition of Care.” Euthanasia Review 1 (1986): 127-137.
  • Porta, Nicolas and Joel Frader. “Withholding Hydration and Nutrition In Newborns.” Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics. 28.5 (2007): 443-451.
  • Post, Stephen G. “Tube Feeding and Advanced Progressive Dementia.” Hastings Center Report 31.1 (2001): 36-42.
  • Post, Stephen G. “Nutrition, Hydration, and the Demented Elderly.” Journal of Medical Humanities (1990): 185-192.
  • Rolston, Holmes, III. “Feeding People Versus Saving Nature?” in William Aiken and Hugh LaFollette, World Hunger and Morality. 2nd edition. Upper Saddle River, NJ: Prentice-Hall, 1996.
  • Rolston, III, Holmes. “Saving Nature, Feeding People, and the Foundations of Ethics.” Environmental Values 7.3 (1998): 349-357.
  • Sandman, Lars. “Ethical Considerations of Refusing Nutrition after Stroke.” Nursing Ethics. 15.2 (2008): 147-159.
  • Simms, Eva-maria. “Milk and Flesh: A Phenomenological Reflection on Infancy and Coexistence.” Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 32.1 (2001): 22-40.
  • Steinbock, Bonnie. “The Removal of Mr Herbert’s Feeding Tube.” Hastings Center Report 13 (1986): 13-16.
  • Winkler, Earl R. “Foregoing Treatment: Killing Versus Letting Die, and the Issue of Non-Feeding.” Thornton, James E Thorton (Ed), Ethics and Aging. Vancouver: University of British Columbia Press, 1988.

Feminism (return to top)

  • Adams, Carol J. “Why Feminist-Vegan Now?” Feminism & Psychology 20.3 (2010): 302-317.
  • Adams, Carol J. “The Rape of Animals, the Butchering of Women.” Susan Armstron and Richard G. Botzle eds. The Animal Ethics Reader, 2nd edition. New York: Routledge, 2008.
  • Adams, Carol J. “The Sexual Politics of Meat.” Between The Species: A Journal of Ethics 9.2 (1993): 98-101.
  • Adams, Carol J. 1991. “Ecofeminism and the Eating of Animals,” Hypatia 6.1 (1991): 125-145
  • Adams, Carol J.  The Sexual Politics of Meat: A Feminist­ Vegetarian Critical Theory. New York, USA: Continuum, 1990.
  • Allen, Jeffner. “Women and Food.” Journal of Social Philosophy 15 (1984): 34-41.
  • Bailey, Cathryn “We Are What We Eat: Feminist Vegetarianism and the Reproduction of Racial Identity” Hypatia 22.2 (2007): 39-59.
  • Bordo, S. Unbearable Weight: Feminism, Western Culture, and the Body. University of California Press, Berkeley, 1993.
  • Bordo, Susan R. “Eating Disorders: The Feminist Challenge to the Concept of Pathology” Leder, Drew (ed.) Philosophy and Medicine: The Body in Medical Thought and Practice. Vol. 43. Dordrecht: Kluwer, 1992.
  • Burns, M. “Eating Like an Ox: Femininity and Dualistic Constructions of Bulimia and Anorexia.” Feminism and Psychology, 14.2 (2004), 269-295.
  • Counihan, Carol M. “Introduction: Food and Gender: Identity and Power.” In Counihan, Carol M., Kaplan, Steven L. eds. Food and Gender: Identity and Power. Overseas Publishers Association: Amsterdam, 1998: 1-10.
  • Delind, Laura B and Anne Ferguson. “Is This a Women’s Movement? The Relationship of Gender to Community-Supported Agriculture in Michigan.” Human Organization 58.2 (1999): 190-200.
  • Dixon, Nicholas. “Feminism and Utilitarian Arguments for Vegetarianism: A Note On Alex Wellington’s Feminist Positions On Vegetarianism.” Between The Species: A Journal of Ethics 11.3-4 (1995): 105-10.
  • Fleitz, Elizabeth J. “From Betty Crocker to Feminist Food Studies: Critical Perspectives on Woman and Food.” Food, Culture, and Society. 14.1 (2011): 153 – 156.
  • Furst, E.L.  ”Cooking and Femininity.” Women’s Studies International Forum, 20.3 (1999): 441-449.
  • Gaard, Greta. “Vegetarian Ecofeminism: A Review Essay.” Frontiers 23 (2003): 117-146.
  • George, Kathryn Paxton. “A Paradox of Ethic Vegetarianism: Unfairness to Women and Children.” Susan Armstron and Richard G. Botzler eds. The Animal Ethics Reader, 2nd edition. New York: Routledge, 2008.
  • George, K.P.  “A Feminist Critique of Ethical Vegetarianism,” in Susan Armstrong and Richard G Botzler eds. The Animal Ethics Reader. London: Routledge, 2003.
  • Gruen, L. and Gaard, G. “Comment on Kathryn Paxton George’s Should Feminists be Vegetarians? Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society 21 (1995): 230-241.
  • Hayes-Conroy, A. and Hayes-Conroy, J. “Taking Back Taste: Feminism, Food and Visceral Politics.” Gender, Place and Culture, 15:5 (2008): 461-473.
  • Heldke, Lisa. “ How Practical is John Dewey?” Feminist Interpretations of John Dewey, ed. Charlene Haddock Seigfried. State College: Penn State University, 2001.
  • Heldke, Lisa. “Recipes, Cooking and Conflict.” Hypatia 5.1 (1990): 165-170.
  • Heldke, Lisa. “Recipes for Theory Making.” Hypatia 3.2 (1988): 15-30.
  • Julier, A. and Lindenfeld, L. “Mapping men onto the menu: masculinities and food.” Food and Foodways, 13:1 (2005): 1-16.
  • Lucas, Sheri.  “A Defense of the Feminist­ Vegetarian Connection.” Hypatia 20 (2005): 150-77.
  • Malson, H., Burns, M. Critical Feminist Approaches to Eating Dis/Orders. New York: Routledge, 2009.
  • McKenna, Erin. “Women, Power, and Meat: Comparing The Sexual Contract and The Sexual Politics of Meat.” Journal of Social Philosophy 27.1 (1996): 47-64.
  • McKenna, Erin. “Feminism and Vegetarianism: A Critique of Peter Singer.” Philosophy in the Contemporary World 1.3 (1994): 28-35.
  • Reiheld, A. “Feminism, Food, and the Politics of Home Cookin.’” American Philosophical Association Newsletter on Feminism and Philosophy, 8.1 (2008): 19-20.
  • Reilly, P., & DuBusk, R. M.  ”Ethical and Legal Issues in Nutritional Genomics.” Journal of the American Dietetic Association, 108.1 (2008): 36-40.
  • Salvio, P. “Dishing It Out: Food Blogs and Post-Feminist Domesticity.” Gastronomica: The Journal of Food and Culture, 12.3 (2012): 31-39.
  • Shiva, Vandana. “Women and the Gendered Politics of Food,” Philosophical Topics 37.2 (2009): 17-32.
  • Simms, Eva-Maria. “Eating one’s mother: Female embodiment in a toxic world,” Environmental Ethics 31.3 (2009): 263-277.
  • Sobal, Jeffery. “Men, Meat, and Marriage: Models of Masculinity.” Food and Foodways, 13 (2005): 135-158.

Food Safety (return to top)

  • Adam, Barbara. “Industrial Food for Thought: Timescapes of Risk.” Environmental Values 8, 1999: 219-238.
  • Burkhardt, Jeffrey. “The Ethics of Food Safety in the Twenty-First Century: Who Keeps the Public Good?” in The Philosophy of Food, David M. Kaplan, ed. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2012: 140-160.
  • Maloni, Michael J and Michael E Brown. “Corporate Social Responsibility in the Supply Chain: An Application in the Food Industry.” Journal of Business Ethics 68.1 (2006): 35-52.
  • Petrick, Joseph A and John F Quinn. “Global Food Safety, Institutional Integrity, Capacity and Global Sustainability.” Australian Journal of Professional and Applied Ethics 8.1 (2006): 32-46
  • Randall, Ed. “Food, Risk and Politics: Scare, Scandal and Crisis -- Insights into the Risk Politics of Food Safety” Environmental Values 19, 2010: 255-258.        
  • Smith, Tony. “A Critical Look at Arguments for Food Irradiation.” Public Affairs Quarterly:  A Journal of Philosophy and Public Policy 3.4 (1989): 15-25.
  • Soule, Ed. “The Precautionary Principle and the Regulation of U.S. Food and Drug Safety.” The Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 29.3 (2004): 333-50.
  • Thompson, Paul B. “Risk, Consent and Public Debate: Some Preliminary Considerations for the Ethics of Food Safety “ International Journal of Food Science & Technology 36.8 (2001): 833-43.

Functional Food (return to top)

  • Chadwick, Ruth F. Functional Foods. Wissenschaftsethik Und Technikfolgenbeurteilung Bd. 20. Berlin: New York, 2003.
  • Cockbill, C A. “Food law and Functional Foods.”  British Food Journal 96.3 (1994): 3.
  • Heasman, Michael and Julian Mellentin. The Functional Foods Revolution: Healthy People, Healthy Profits?  London: Earthscan Publications LTD., 2001.
  • Kaplan, David M. “What’s Wrong with Functional Foods?” Ethical Issues in the Life Sciences, Frederick Adams, ed. Charlottesville: Philosophy Documentation Center, 2006.
  • Lassen, Jesper and Nielsen, Annika. “Public participation: Democratic Ideal or Pragmatic Tool? The Cases of GM Foods and Functional Foods.” Public Understanding of Science 20.2  (2011): 163-178.
  • Liakopoulos, Miltos, Doris Schroeder. “Trust and Functional Foods. New Products, Old Issues.” Poiesis and Praxis: International Journal of Technology Assessment and Ethics of Science 2.1 (2003) 41-52.
  • Mepham B. “Food Additives: An Ethical Evaluation.” British Medical Bulletin, 99 (2011): 7-23.
  • Mepham B. “Functional food and personalized nutrition,” in Chadwick R.F., ed. Encyclopedia of Applied Ethics 2nd ed. Dordrecht, Elsevier. 2 (2011): 360-369.
  • Scrinis, Gyorgi. Nutritionism: The Science and Politics of Dietary Advice. New York: Columbia University Press, 2013.
  • Scrinis, Gyorgi. “Nutritionism and Functional Foods,” in The Philosophy of Food, David M. Kaplan, ed. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2012: 87-102.
  • Scrinis, Gyorgi. “Functional Foods or Functionally Marketed Foods?: A Critique of, and Alternatives to, the Category of Functional Foods.” Public Health Nutrition 11.5 (2008): 541-45.
  • Scrinis, Gyorgi. “On the Ideology of Nutritionism.” Gastronomica 8.1 (2008): 39-48.
  • Scrinis, Gyorgi and Kristen Lyons. “The Emerging Nano-Corporate Paradigm: Nanotechnology and the Transformation of Nature, Food and Agri-Food Systems.” International Journal for the Sociology of Agriculture and Food 15.2 (2007): 22-44.

Genetically Modified Food (return to top)

  • Anderson, Paul Nicholas. “What Rights Are Eclipsed When Risk is Defined by Corporatism? Governance and GM Food.” Theory, Culture and Society 21.6 (2004): 155-69.
  • Comstock, Gary. “ Ethics and Genetically Modified Food,” in The Philosophy of Food, David M. Kaplan, ed. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2012: 122-139.
  • Klint, K.K., et al. “Making the EU ‘Risk Window’ Transparent: the Normative Foundations of the Environmental Risk Assessment of GMOs.” Environmental Biosafety Research 3 (2003): 161-71.
  • Lacey, Hugh. “Investigating the Environmental Risks of Transgenic Crops.” Transformacao: Revista de Filosofia 27.1 (2004): 111-31.
  • Lacey, Hugh. “Assessing the Value of Transgenic Crops “ Science and Engineering Ethics 8.4 (2002): 497-511.
  • Lassen, Jesper and Nielsen, Annika. “Public participation: Democratic ideal or Pragmatic Tool? The Cases of GM Foods and Functional Foods.” Public Understanding of Science 20.2  (2011): 163-178.  
  • Moosa, E. “Genetically modified foods and Muslim ethics,” in Brunk, C.G. and Coward, H., eds. Acceptable genes? Religious traditions and genetically modified foods. Albany: State University of New York Press, 2009: 135-157.
  • Myhr, Anne Ingeborg. “The Challenge of Scientific Uncertainty and Disunity in Risk Assessment and Management of GM Crops.” Environmental Values 19, 2010: 7-31.
  • Nottingham, Stephen. “Eat Your Genes: How Genetically Modified Food Is Entering Our Diet.” Environmental Values 9, 2000: 249-250.
  • Nuffield Council on Bioethics. Genetically Modified Crops: The Ethical and Social Issues. London: Nuffield Council on Bioethics, 2000.
  • Pence, Gregory. Designer Food: Mutant Harvest or Breadbasket of the World? New York, Oxford: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 2002.
  • Rollin, B. E. “On telos and genetic engineering,” in Animal biotechnology and ethics, A. Holland and A. Johnson, eds. Dordrecht, NL: Springer, 1998: 156-171.
  • Rollin, B. E. “Bad Ethics, Good Ethics and the Genetic Engineering of Animals in Agriculture.” Journal of Animal Science 74 (1996): 535-41.
  • Ruse, Michael and David Castle, eds. Genetically Modified Foods: Debating Biotechnology. Amherst: Prometheus Books, 2002.
  • Sagoff, Mark. “Genetic Engineering and the Concept of the Natural.” Philosophy and Public Policy Quarterly 21.2-3 (2001): 2-10..
  • Shrader-Frechette, Kristin. “Property Rights and Genetic Engineering: Developing Nations at Risk.” Science and Engineering Ethics 11.1 (2005): 137-49.
  • Shiva, Vandana. Genetic Modification and Frankenstein Foods. India: Navdanya New Delhi, 2000.
  • Siipi H. and Launis V. “Opposition and Acceptance of GM-food and GM-medicine,” The Open Ethics Journal 3 (2009): 97–103.
  • Smith, John E. “Safety, Moral, Social and Ethical Issues Related to Genetically Modified Foods.” Human Reproduction and Genetic Ethics 2.1 (1996): 15-24.
  • Streiffer, Robert. “An Ethical Analysis of Ojibway Objections to Genomics and Genetics Research on Wild Rice.” Philosophy in the Contemporary World 12.2 (2005): 37-45.
  • Thompson, Paul B. “The Environmental Ethics Case for Crop Biotechnology: Putting Science Back into Environmental Practice.” Moral and Political Reasoning in Environmental Practice. Andrew Light and Avner De-Shalit. eds. Cambridge: MIT Press, 2003. 187-217.
  • Warkentin, Traci. “Dis/integrating animals: Ethical dimensions of the genetic engineering of animals for human consumption.” AI & Society, 20 (2006): 82–102.
  • Wertz, S. K. “Are Genetically Modified Foods Good for You? A PraGMatic Answer.” International Journal of Applied Philosophy 19.1 (2005): 129-37.

General (return to top)

  • Abarca, M. E. “Authentic or Not, It's Original.” Food and Foodways , 12 (2004): 1-25.
  • Allhoff, Fritz, ed. Whiskey and Philosophy: A Small Batch of Spirited Ideas. New York: Blackwell Publishers, 2009.
  • Allhoff, Fritz and Dave Monroe, eds. Food and Philosophy: Eat, Think, and Be Merry. New York: Blackwell Publishers, 2007.
  • Allhoff, Fritz, ed. Wine & Philosophy: A Symposium on Thinking and Drinking. New York: Blackwell Publishers, 2008.
  • Boisvert, Ray. “Food Transforms Philosophy.” The Maine Scholar 14 (2001): 1-14.
  • Cain, Todd. The Philosophy of Wine: A Case of Truth, Beauty, and Intoxication. Montreal: McGill Queens University Press, 2011.
  • Camp-Gaset, Montserrat. “Philosophy for the Body, Food for the Mind.” Coolabah 5 (2011): 83-101.
  • Counihan, Carole, ed. Food and Culture: A Reader, 2nd edition. New York: Routledge, 2007.
  • Curtin, Deane W., and Lisa M. Heldke eds. Cooking, Eating, Thinking : Transformative Philosophies of Food. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1992.
  • Hales, Steven D. ed. Beer & Philosophy: The Unexamined Beer Isn’t Worth Drinking. Malden: Blackwell Publishers, 2008.
  • Harriss-White, Barbara. Food: Multidisciplinary Perspectives. Wolfson College Lectures. Sir Hoffenberg Raymond, ed. Cambridge: Blackwell, 1994.
  • Heldke, Lisa. “The Unexamined Meal is Not Worth Eating, or Why and How Philosophers (Might/Could) Study Food. Food, Culture and Society 9 (2006): 201-19.
  • Heldke, Lisa. “Do You Really Know How to Cook? A Critique of Plato’s Gorgias.” Philosophy Now 31 (2001): 12-15.
  • Heldke, Lisa. “Foodmaking as a Thoughtful Practice.” Cooking, Eating, Thinking, Curtin and Heldke, eds. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1992.
  • Heldke, Lisa, Kerri Mommer, and Cynthia Pineo, eds. The Atkins Diet and Philosophy. New York: Open Court, 2005.
  • Iggers, Jeremy. The Garden of Eating: Food, Sex, and the Hunger for Meaning. New York: Basic Books, 1996.
  • Kaplan, David M., ed. Philosophy of Food. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2012.
  • Katz, Solomon H., and William Woys Weaver. Encyclopedia of Food and Culture.  New York: Scribner, 2003.
  • Large, D. “Nietzsche's 'Helmbrecht', or: How to Philosophise with a Ploughshare.” Journal of Nietzsche Studies, 13 (1997): 3-22.
  • Lupton, D. 1996. Food, the Body, and the Self, London, UK, Sage Publications, 1996.
  • Martin, Wayne. “Hegel and the Philosophy of Food.” Journal of Moral Philosophy 7 (2010): 279-290.
  • Olivelle, Patrick. “Food in India.” Journal of Indian Philosophy 23.3 (1995): 367-380.
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  • Richardson-Hay. “Dinner at Seneca’s Table: The Philosophy of Food.” Greece & Rome 56.1 (2009): 77-96.
  • Sandler, Ronald L. Food Ethics: The Basics. New York: Routledge, 2015.
  • Scapp, Ron and Brian Seitz, eds. Eating Culture. Albany: State University of New York Press, 1998.
  • Symons, M. “Epicurus, the Foodies’ Philosopher,” in F. Allhoff and D. Monroe, eds. Food & philosophy: Eat, Think, and Be Merry. Blackwell, New York, 2007.
  • Telfer, Elizabeth. Food for Thought: Philosophy and Food. London: Routledge, 1996.
  • Thompson, Paul B. From Field to Fork: Food Ethics for Everyone. New York: Oxford, 2015.
  • Wetz, S.K. “Toward a Philosophy of Food History.” Philosophy Today, 50. 2 (2006): 239-248.

Hunger and Food Rights (return to top)

  • Aiken, William and Hugh LaFollette, World Hunger and Morality. 2nd ed. Upper Saddle River, NJ: Prentice-Hall, 1996.
  • Alston, P. and K. Tomasevski eds.The Right to Food. Doordrecht: Nijhoff, 1984.
  • Attfield, Robin. “Saving Nature, Feeding People and Ethics.” Environmental Values 7.3 (1998): 291-304.
  • Bayles, M. D. “Famine or Food: Sacrificing for Future Generation.” Responsibilities to Future Generations: Environmental Ethics, Ernest Partridge, ed. Buffalo: Prometheus Books, 1980. 319.
  • Beekman, Volkert. "Consumer Rights to Informed Choice on the Food Market." Ethical Theory and Moral Practice 11 (2008): 61-72.
  • Belliotti, Raymond. “Contributing to Famine Relief and Sending Poisoned Food.” Philosophical Forum 12 (1980): 20-32.
  • Bender, William H. “How Much Food Will We Need in the 21st Century?” Environment 39 (1997): 6-28.
  • Borghi, Marco, and Letizia Postiglione Blommestein. “For an Effective Right to Adequate Food: Proceedings of the International Seminar on the Right to Food: A Challenge for Peace and Development in the 21st Century.” Maritain Studies/Etudes Maritainiennes, vol 20 (2002).
  • Callahan, Daniel. “Garrett Hardin’s Lifeboat Ethic.” Hastings Center Report 4.6 (1974): 1-4.
  • Castle, David, Keith Culver, and William Hannah. “Scenarios for Food Security,” in The Philosophy of Food, David M. Kaplan, ed. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2012: 250-268.
  • Cohen, Andrew I. “Famine Relief and Human Virtue.” Contemporary Debates in Applied Ethics. Andrew I Cohen ed. Malden MA: Blackwell Publishing, 2005: 326-42.
  • Cohen, L. Jonathan. “Who is Starving Whom?” Theoria: A Swedish Journal of Philosophy 47 (1981): 65-81.
  • Engel, Mylan. “Taking Hunger Seriously.” Croatian Journal of Philosophy 4.10 (2004): 29-57.
  • Engelhardt Jr, H Tristram. “Individuals and Communities, Present and Future: Towards a Morality in a Time of Famine.” Soundings 59 (1976): 70-83.
  • George, Susan. How the Other Half Dies: The Real Reasons for World Hunger. London: Penguin, 1986.
  • Gewirth, Alan. “Starvation and Human Rights.” Ethics and Problems of the Twenty-first Century, Kenneth E. Goodpaster and Kenneth M. Sayre eds. South Bend: University of Notre Dame, 1979.
  • Gottlieb, R., & Joshi, A. Food justice. Cambridge: MIT Press, 2010.
  • Gray, J Patrick and Linda Wolfe. “The Loving Parent Meets the Selfish Gene.” Inquiry: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy 23 (1980): 233-42.
  • Horton, Keith. “Famine and Fanaticism: A Response to Kekes.” Philosophy 79.308 (2004): 319-27.
  • Jamieson, Dale. “Duties to the Distant: Aid, Assistance, and Intervention in the Developing World.” Journal of Ethics 9.1-2 (2005): 151-70.
  • Kekes, John. “On the Supposed Obligation to Relieve Famine.” Philosophy 77.302 (2002): 503-17.
  • Kent, George. Freedom from Want: The Human Right to Adequate Food. Advancing Human Rights Series. Washington, D.C.: Georgetown University Press, 2005.
  • Kunkel, Joseph C. “The Rich Get Richer and the Poor Starve: Is There an Ethical Alternative?” Philosophical Perspectives on Power and Domination: Theories and Practices. ed. Duhan and Laurence Bove Kaplan. Amsterdam/Atlanta: Rodopi, 1997: 159-74.
  • LaFollette, Hugh. “World Hunger,” in A Companion to Applied Ethics, ed. R.G. Frey. Oxford: Blackwell, 2005: 238-253.
  • Lappé, Frances Moore, Joseph Collins, and Peter and Rosset. World Hunger: Twelve Myths, 2nd ed. New York: Grove Press, 1999.
  • Lucas Jr, George R. “African Famine: New Economic and Ethical Perspectives.” Journal of Philosophy 87.11 (1990): 629-41.
  • Lucier, Ruth. “Policies for Hunger Relief: Moral Considerations.” Inquiries into Values: the Inaugural Session of the International Society for Value Inquiry. ed. Sander H. Lee. Lewiston E. Mellen Press, 1988.
  • Mulgan, Tim. “Rule Consequentialism and Famine.” Analysis 54.3 (1994): 187-92.
  • Neely, Peter M. “On Food First: Beyond the Myth of Scarcity.” Environmental Ethics 2 (1980): 95-96.
  • Otteson, James R. “Limits on Our Obligation to Give.” Public Affairs Quarterly 14.3 (2000): 183-203.
  • Peard, Thomas. “World Hunger and the Moral Requirements of Self-Sacrifice.” Southwest Philosophy Review 19.1 (2003): 23-30.
  • Peterson, Martin. “Foreign Aid and the Moral Value of Freedom.” Ethical Theory and Moral Practice: An International Forum 7.3 (2004): 293-307.
  • Pinstrup-Andersen, Per, and Peter Sandøe, eds. Ethics, Hunger, and Globalization: In Search of Appropriate Policies. New York: Springer 2007.
  • Poppendieck, Janet E. Sweet Charity? Emergency Food and the End of Entitlement. New York: Penguin, 1991.
  • Ryberg, Jesper. “Population and Third World Assistance: A Comment on Hardin’s Lifeboat Ethics.” Journal of Applied Philosophy 14.3 (1997): 207-219.
  • Skinner, B. J. “The Ethics of Helping People.” Criminal Law Bulletin 11 (1975): 623-36.
  • Sherriff, G. (2009). “Towards Healthy Local Food: Issues in Achieving Just Sustainability.” Local Environment, 14(1), 73–92.
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  • Tiles, Mary. “Science and the Politics of Hunger.” Philosophy of Science 64.Supplement. Proceedings of the 1996 Biennial Meetings of the Philosophy of Science Association. Part II: Symposia Papers (1997): S161-S74.
  • Sartorio, Carolina. “Failures to Act and Failures of Additivity.” Nous-Supplement: Philosophical Perspectives 20 (2006): 373-85.
  • Scruton, Roger. I Drink Therefore I Am: A Philosopher's Guide to Wine. London: Bloomsbury Academic, 2010.
  • Singer, Peter. “Famine, Affluence, and Morality.” Philosophy and Public Affairs 1 (1972): 229-43.
  • Wellman, Christopher Heath. “Famine Relief: The Duties We Have to Others.” Contemporary Debates in Applied Ethics. Andrew I Cohen, ed. Malden MA: Blackwell Publishing, 2005: 313-25.
  • Whelan Jr, John M. “Famine and Charity.” Southern Journal of Philosophy (1991): 149-66.

Marketing and Labeling (return to top)

  • Berenji, Shahin. "Consumers and the Case for Labeling Genfoods." Journal of Research for Consumers 13 (2007): 1-7.
  • Bija, Suzana and Lile, Romona. “Ethics in the marketing of genetically modified products.” Lucrari Stiintifice: Management Agricol 2  (2009): 277-282.
  • Childs, N. M., & Maher, J. K. “Gender in food advertising to children: boys eat first.” British Food Journal, 105.7 (2003): 408-419.
  • Ford, Margaret and Schor, Juliet. “From Tastes Great to Cool: Children's Food Marketing and the Rise of the Symbolic.” The Journal of Law, Medicine & Ethics 35.1 (2007): 10-21.
  • Guthman, J. “Unveiling the Unveiling. Commodity Chains, Commodity Fetishism, and the “Value” of Voluntary, Ethical Food Labels,” in J. Bair, ed., Frontiers of Commodity Chain Research, Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2009: 190-206.
  • Klintman, Mikael. “The Genetically Modified (GM) Food Labeling Controversy: Ideological and Epistemic Crossovers.”Social Studies of Science 32.1 (2002): 71-91.
  • Laudan, Rachel. “A Plea for Culinary Modernism: Why We Should Love New, Fast, Processed Food.” Gastronomica: The Journal of Food and Culture 1 (2001): 36–44.
  • Jones, Peter. “Marketing and Corporate Social Responsibility Within Food Stores.” British Food Journal 109.8 (2007): 582-593.
  • MacDonald, Chris and Melissa Whellams. “Corporate Decisions About Labeling Genetically Modified Foods.” Journal of Business Ethics 75.2 (2007): 181-189
  • Pearce, Richard. “Social Responsibility in the Marketplace: Asymmetric Information in Food Labeling.” Business Ethics: A European Review 8.1 (1999): 26-36.
  • Raley, Yvonne. “Food Advertising, Education, and the Erosion of Autonomy.” International Journal of Applied Philosophy 20.1 (2006): 67-79.
  • Sand, Peter. “Labelling Genetically Modified Food: The Right to Know” Review of European Community & International Environmental Law 15.2 (2006): 185–192.
  • Smith, Victor, Peter Møgelvang-Hansen, Grethe Hyldig. “Spin Versus Fair Speak in Food Labeling: a Matter of Taste?” Food Quality and Preference 21.8 (2010): 1016-1025
  • Streiffer, Robert, and Alan Rubel. “Democratic Principles and Mandatory Labeling of Genetically Engineered Food.” Public Affairs Quarterly 18.3 (2004): 223-48.
  • Swanson, P. “We are what we eat: The origins and current legal status of ‘natural’ and ‘organic’ food labels”. Gastronomica, 2012. http://www.gastronomica.org/we-are-what-we-eat/
  • Thorpe, Andy, and Catherine Robinson. “When Goliaths Clash: Us and EU Differences over the Labeling of Food Products Derived from Genetically Modified Organisms.” Agriculture and Human Values 21.4 (2004): 287-98.
  • Wachbroit, Robert. “Understanding the Consumer’s Right to Know.” Philosophy and Public Policy Quarterly 21.4 (2001): 25-31.
  • Weirich, Paul, ed. Labeling Genetically Modified Food: The Philosophical and Legal Debate. New York: Oxford University Press, 2007.
  • Witkowski, Terrence. “Food Marketing and Obesity in Developing Countries: Analysis, Ethics, and Public Policy.” Journal of Macromarketing 27.2  (2007): 126-137.

Political Philosophy and Public Policy (return to top)

  • Bender, Frederic L. “World Hunger, Human Rights, and the Right to Revolution. Social Praxis: International and Interdisciplinary Journal of Social Thought 8: 5-30.
  • Brom, Frans W. A. “WTO, Public Reason and Food Public Reasoning in the ‘Trade Conflict’ on GM-Food.” Ethical Theory and Moral Practice: An International Forum 7.4 (2004): 417-31.
  • Bustos, Keith. “Sowing the Seeds of Reason in the Field of the Terminator Debate.” Journal of Business Ethics 77.1 (2008): 65-72.
  • Carney, Megan. “The food sovereignty prize: Implications for discourse and practice.” Food and Foodways 19 (2011): 169-180.
  • Carolan, Michael S. “Disciplining Nature: The Homogenising and Constraining Forces of Anti-Markets on the Food System.” Environmental Values 14.3 (2005): 363-87.
  • Heldke, Lisa.” Down-Home Global Cooking: A Third Option between Cosmopolitanism and Localism,” in The Philosophy of Food, David M. Kaplan, ed. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2012: 33-51.
  • Jacobsen, E. “The rhetoric of food: Food as nature, commodity and culture. In The politics of food. Lien, M and Nerlich, B., Ed. New York: Berg, 2004: 59-78.
  • Korthals, Michiel. “ Two Evils in Food Country: Hunger and Lack of Representation,” in The Philosophy of Food, David M. Kaplan, ed. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2012: 103-121.
  • Korthals, Michiel. “Food as a Bridge Between Nature, Body and Society.” Synthesis Philosophica 17.1 (2002): 41-55.
  • Lacey, Hugh. “Seeds and Their Sociocultural Nexus. Science and Other Cultures: Issues in Philosophies of Science and Technology. Eds. Robert Figueroa and Sandra G. Harding. New York: Routledge, 2003.
  • LaVaque-Manty, Mika. “Food, Functioning and Justice: From Famines to Eating Disorders.” Journal of Political Philosophy 9.2 (2001): 150-67.
  • Long, Lucy M. Culinary Tourism. Material Worlds. Lexington; London: University Press of Kentucky; Eurospan, 2003.
  • McWilliams, James. Just Food: Where Locavores Get It Wrong and How We Can Eat Truly Responsibly. Boston: Back Bay Books, 2009.
  • Merten, Sonja and Tobias Haller. “Whose Logic? The Local Redistribution of Food Aid Targeting Old and Chronically Sick People in Zambia.”  Human Organization, 68.1 (2009): 89-102.
  • Nagel, Thomas. “Poverty and Food: Why Charity is Not Enough.” Food Policy: The Responsibility of the United States in the Life and Death Choices. Peter G. Brown and Henry Shue eds. New York: Free Press, 1977.
  • Olivelle, Patrick. “Food for Thought: Dietary Regulations and Social Organization in Ancient India.” Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences. Gonda Lecture.9 (2001).
  • Probyn, Elspeth. Carnal Appetites: Foodsexidentities. London; New York Routledge, 2000.
  • Resnik, David. “Trans Fat Bans and Human Freedom,” American Journal of Bioethics 10 (2010): 27-32.
  • Schanbacer, William D. The Politics of Food: The Global Conflict Between Food Security and Food Sovereignty. Santa Barbara, CA: Praeger, 2010.
  • Seyfang, Gill. “Cultivating Carrots and Community: Local Organic Food and Sustainable Consumption.” Environmental Values 16 (2007): 105-23.
  • Tanke, Joseph. “The Care of Self and Environmental Politics: Towards a Foucauldian Account of Dietary Practice,” Ethics & the Environment, 12.1 (2007): 79-96.
  • Thompson, Paul B. The Ethics of Aid and Trade: U S Food Policy, Foreign Competition, and the Social Contract. Cambridge University Press. ed. Doug MacLean. New York, 1992.
  • Tollens, Eric, and Johan De Tavernier. “World Food Security and Agriculture in a Globalizing World: Challenges and Ethics.” Ethical Perspectives: Journal of the European Ethics Network 13.1 (2006): 93-117.
  • Wertz, S. K. “Toward a Philosophy of Food History.” Philosophy Today 50.2 (2006): 239-48.

Vegetarianism and Animals (return to top)

  • Almassi, B. “The Consequences of Individual Consumption: A Defense of Threshold Arguments for Vegetarianism and Consumer Ethics.” Journal of Applied Philosophy, 28.4 (2011): 396-411.
  • Almeida, Michael J and Mark. Bernstein. “Opportunistic Carnivorism.” Journal of Applied Philosophy 17.2 (2000): 205-11.
  • Alward, Peter. “The Naïve Argument Against Moral Vegetarianism.” Environmental Values 9.1 (2000): 81-89.
  • Appleby, Michael C. and P. Sandøe. “Philosophical debate on the nature of well-being: implications for animal welfare.” Animal Welfare 11 (2002), 283-294.
  • Appleby, Michael C. What Should We Do About Animal Welfare? Oxford: Blackwell Science, 1999.
  • Archer, M. “Slaughtering of singing sentients: Measuring the morality of eating red meat.” Australian Zoologist, 35 (2011): 979-982.
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  • Bastian B., Steve Loughnan, Nick Haslam, Helena R.M. Radke. “Don’t Mind Meat? The Denial of Mind to Animals Used for Human Consumption.” Pers Soc Psychol Bull, 38.2 (2012): 247-256.
  • Benatar, David. “Why The Naïve Argument Against Moral Vegetarianism Really Is Naïve.” Environmental Values 10.1 (2001): 103-12.
  • Benson, John and Bernard E. Rollin, eds. The Well-Being of Farm Animals. Challenges and Solutions. Oxford: Blackwell, 2004.
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  • Chartier, Gary. “On The Threshold Argument Against Consumer Meat Purchases.” Journal of Social Philosophy 37.2 (2006): 233-49.
  • Chartier, Gary. “Consumers, Boycotts, and Non-Human Animals.” Buffalo Environmental Law Journal 12.2 (2005): 123-94.
  • Clarke, Steven R.L. The Moral Status of Animals. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1977.
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  • Comstock, Gary L. “Pigs and Piety: A Theocentric Perspective on Food Animals.” Between the Species: A Journal of Ethics 8.3 (1992): 121-35.
  • Crisp, Roger. “Utilitarianism and Vegetarianism.” International Journal of Applied Philosophy 4.1 (1988): 41-49.
  • Curnutt, Jordan. “A New Argument for Vegetarianism.” Journal of Social Philosophy 28.3 (1997): 153-72.
  • Curtin, Deane. “Contextual Moral Vegetarianism.” Hypatia 6. Toward an Ecological Ethic of Care (1991): 68-71.
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  • DeGrazia, David. “Meat-Eating” in Susan Armstrong and Richard G. Botzler, eds. The Animal Ethics Reader. London: Routledge, 2003.
  • DeGrazia, David. Taking Animals Seriously. Moral Life and Moral Status. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 1996.
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  • Dixon, Nicholas. “A Utilitarian Argument For Vegetarianism.” Between The Species: A Journal of Ethics, 11.3-4 (1995): 90-97.
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  • Dombrowski, Daniel A. The Philosophy of Vegetarianism. Amherst: University of Mass Press, 1984.
  • Dombrowski, D. A. Was Plato a Vegetarian? Apeiron: A Journal for Ancient Philosophy and Science, 18.1 (1984): 1–9.
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  • Ferre, Frederick. “Moderation, Morals, and Meat.” Inquiry: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy 29.4 (1986): 391-406.
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  • Fox, M.A. Deep Vegetarianism. Philadelphia, USA: Temple University Press, 1999.
  • Fox, M.A. “Environmental Ethics and the Ideology of Meat Eating.” Between The Species: A Journal of Ethics 9.3 (1993): 121-32.
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  • Francione, Gary. Rain without Thunder: The Ideology of the Animal Rights Movement. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1996.
  • Francione, Gary. Animals, Property, and Law. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1995.
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  • Fraser. D, D.M. Weary, E.A. Pajor, B.N Milligan. “A Scientific Conception of Animal Welfare that Reflects Ethical Concerns.” Animal Welfare, 6 (1997): 187-205.
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  • Garner, Robert. Animals, Politics and Morality, 2d ed. Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2004.
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  • Gleeson, Andrew. “Eating Meat and Reading Diamond.” Philosophical Papers 37.1 (2008): 157-75.
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  • Harrison, Jonathan. “The Vagaries of Vegetarianism.” Ratio: An international Journal of Analytic Philosophy 21.3 (2008): 286-99.
  • Haynes, Richard P. “The Myth of Happy Meat,” in The Philosophy of Food, David M. Kaplan, ed. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2012: 161-168.
  • Haynes, Richard P. “Competing Conceptions of Animal Welfare and Their Ethical Implications for the Treatment of Non-Human Animals.” Acta Biotheoretica, 59 (2011):105-120.
  • Haynes, Richard P. Animal Welfare: Competing Conceptions and Their Ethical Implication. New York: Springer, 2008.
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  • Hillman, Harold. “The Vegetarian Conscience.” Philosophy and Social Action 15.1-2 (1989): 51-59.
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  • Kover, T.R. “Flesh, death, and tofu: Hunters, vegetarians and carnal knowledge” in Nathan Kowalsky ed. Hunting: Philosophy for everyone. Madden MA: Wiley-Blackwell, 2010: 171-183.
  • Jiang, Xinyan. “Why Was Mengzi Not a Vegetarianist?” Journal of Chinese Philosophy 32.1 (2005): 59-73.
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  • Lamey, Andy. “Food Fight! Davis Versus Regan On The Ethics of Eating Beef.” Journal of Social Philosophy 38.2 (2007): 331-48.
  • Martin, Michael. “A Critique of Moral Vegetarianism.” Reason Papers: A Journal of Interdisciplinary Normative Studies (1976): 13-43.
  • McKenna, Erin. “PraGMatism and the Production of Livestock.” Animal Pragmatism: Rethinking Human-Nonhuman Relationships. Erin McKenna, and Andrew Light, eds. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 2004.
  • Michael, Emily. “Vegetarianism and Virtue: On Gassendi’s Epicurean Defense.” Between The Species: A Journal of Ethics (Spring 1991): 61-72.
  • Mizzoni, John. “Against Rolston’s Defense of Eating Animals: Reckoning with the Nutritional Factor in the Argument for Vegetarianism.” International Journal of Applied Philosophy 16.1 (2002): 125-31.
  • Moriarty, Paul Veatch, and Mark Woods. “Hunting Is Not Predation.” Environmental Ethics 19.4 (1997): 391-404.
  • Nobis, Nathan. “Vegetarianism and Virtue: Does Consequentialism Demand Too Little?” Social Theory and Practice 28.1 (2002): 135-56.
  • Norcross, Alastair. “Torturing Puppies and Eating Meat: It’s All in Good Taste.” Southwest Philosophy Review 20.1 (2004): 117-23.
  • Norcross, Alastair. “Puppies, Pigs, and People: Eating Meat and Marginal Cases.” Nous-Supplement: Philosophical Perspectives 18 (2004): 229-45.
  • Peterson, D. “To Eat the Laughing Animal” in Peter Singer, ed. In Defense of Animals: The Second Wave. Oxford: Blackwell Publishing, 2006.
  • Plutarch. “Of Eating of Flesh” in Tom Regan and Peter Singer, eds. Animal Rights and Human Obligations. Englewood Cliffs: Prentice-Hall, 1976.
  • Porphyry. “On Abstinence from Animal Food” in Select works of Porphyry, trans. Thomas Taylor. London: T. Rodd, 1823.
  • Preece,R. Sins of the Flesh: A History of Ethical Vegetarian Thought .Vancouver: University of British Columbia Press, 2008.
  • Rachels, James “The Basic Argument for Vegetarianism.” Susan Armstron and Richard G. Botzler, eds. The Animal Ethics Reader, 2nd edition. New York: Routledge, 2008.
  • Regan, Tom. “Utilitarianism and Vegetarianism Again.” Ethics and Animals 2 (1981): 2-7.
  • Regan, Tom. The Case for Animal Rights. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1983.
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