- — Museum of Modern Art (@MuseumModernArt)Thu, Apr 17 2014 22:26:59
- — MoMA Live (@MoMA_Live)Thu, Apr 17 2014 23:14:36Twilley: We're evolutionarily interdependent with animals, and we should design their care and slaughter with their input. #desviolenz
- — MoMA Live (@MoMA_Live)Thu, Apr 17 2014 23:26:21Antonelli: Was there ever harmony in relationships between humans and animals? Francione: No, but it's still wrong. #desviolenz
- — MoMA Live (@MoMA_Live)Thu, Apr 17 2014 23:35:49Francione: "I want us to get away from the idea that animals are food. We're talking about palate pleasure and fashion sense." #desviolenz
- — MoMA Live (@MoMA_Live)Thu, Apr 17 2014 23:30:42Twilley: "What about the idea that design can give animals agency?" Francione: "They're in a relationship of inferiority." #desviolenz
- — MoMA Live (@MoMA_Live)Thu, Apr 17 2014 23:42:16Francione: "The only use of animals that isn't frivolous is in research to cure diseases, but I still think it's problematic." #desviolenz
Design and Violence Debate III: Eating Animals
The last of three public debates held in the Bartos Theater at the Museum of Modern Art, New York. On April 17, 2014, Nicola Twilley (FOR) and Gary L. Francione (AGAINST) argued the motion: "Design can allow us to humanely include animal products in our diets." MoMA's Paola Antonelli moderated.