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Articles on Animal Research, Research Animals & Research Personnel

This is a collection of articles on Animal Research, Research Animals, and Research Personnel from the Society & Animals Journal in relation to the studies of the human-animal relationship.  The Society & Animals Journal is academic journal that publishes studies that describe and analyze our experiences of non-human animals from the perspective of various disciplines within both the social sciences and humanities.

Kraska, K. (2018). Are We Justified in Conducting Invasive Research on Captive Apes for Their Wild Counterparts?. Society & Animals, 26(6), 598-615.

Ung-Lanki, S. (2014). Constructing the Biotech Nonhuman Animal: Instrumentalism and Ambivalence. Society & Animals22(5), 439-458.

Beumer, K. (2014). Catching the Rat: Understanding Multiple and Contradictory Human-Rat Relations as Situated Practices. Society & Animals22(1), 8-25.

Gabriel, K. I., Rutledge, B. H., & Barkley, C. L. (2012). Attitudes on animal research predict acceptance of genetic modification technologies by university undergraduates. Society & Animals20(4), 381-400.

Glaholt, H. R. (2012). Vivisection as war: The “Moral Diseases” of animal experimentation and slavery in British Victorian Quaker pacifist ethics. Society & Animals20(2), 154-172.

Mackenzie, R. (2011). How the politics of inclusion/exclusion and the neuroscience of dehumanization/rehumanization can contribute to animal activists’ strategies: Bestia Sacer II. Society & Animals19(4), 407-424.

Lyons, D. (2011). Protecting animals versus the pursuit of knowledge: the evolution of the British animal research policy process. Society & Animals19(4), 356-367.

Trachsel, M. (2010). Human uniqueness in the age of ape language research. Society & Animals18(4), 397-412.

Pulcino, R., & Henry, B. (2009). Individual difference and study-specific characteristics influencing attitudes about the use of animals in medical research. Society & Animals17(4), 305-324.

Holmberg, T. (2008). A feeling for the animal: On becoming an experimentalist. Society & Animals16(4), 316-335.

Bennett, P., & Rohlf, V. (2005). Perpetration-induced traumatic stress in persons who euthanize nonhuman animals in surgeries, animal shelters, and laboratories. Society & Animals13(3), 201-220.

Birke, L. (2003). Who—or What—are the Rats (and Mice) in the Laboratory. Society & Animals11(3), 207-224.

Kruse, C. R. (1998). Who said that? Status presentation in media accounts of the animal experimentation debate. Society & Animals6(3), 235-243.

Carbone, L. G. (1997). Death by decapitation: a case study of the scientific definition of animal welfare. Society & Animals5(3), 239-256.

Nickell, D., & Herzog, H. A. (1996). Ethical ideology and moral persuasion: Personal moral philosophy, gender, and judgments of pro-and anti-animal research propaganda. Society & Animals4(1), 53-64.

Pifer, L. K. (1996). Exploring the gender gap in young adults’ attitudes about animal research. Society & Animals4(1), 37-52.

Birke, L., & Smith, J. (1995). Animals in experimental reports: The rhetoric of science. Society & Animals3(1), 23-42.

Paul, E. S. (1995). Us and them: Scientists’ and animal rights campaigners’ views of the animal experimentation debate. Society & Animals3(1), 1-21.

Groves, J. M. (1994). Are smelly animals happy animals? Competing definitions of laboratory animal cruelty and public policy. Society & Animals2(2), 125-144.

Pifer, R., Shimizu, K., & Pifer, L. (1994). Public attitudes toward animal research: Some international comparisons. Society & Animals2(2), 95-113.

Miele, J., Tingley, L., Kimball, R., & Broida, J. (1993). Personality differences between pro-and antivivisectionists. Society & Animals1(2), 129-144.

Phillips, M. T. (1993). Savages, drunks, and lab animals: The researcher’s perception of pain. Society & Animals1(1), 61-81.


Updated July 2019

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