I take it as a not overly ambitious claim that with regards to ‘meat’ we are living in interesting times. e global discourse of climate change continues to place a question mark around the human production and consumption of other animals. Since ‘meat’ and the consumption of other animal products is better understood as a particular relationship between humans and other animals, we can also frame its politicization as an amplication of critical scrutiny around a signicant facet of human-animal relations.1 Where climate change discourse operates to disclose further the humanenvironmental relations bound up in ‘meat’, its success as a ‘commodity’ – something which is understood as disguising such relations – is, at least in relative terms, under threat.