In Wolverine #18 (2011) the villain Jade Claw is introduced being served by beefcake men, using a servant as table and with the following food: "Dinner is served, Madame. Cantonese noodles with seared hummingbird hearts and caramelized butterfly brains. Grilled bull elephant tongue with shitake mushrooms and bald eagle hollandaise. Curried Tyrannosaurus Pate, imported fresh from the Savage Land. Baby Seal Soufflé a la mode. And Bacon wrapped tiger eyes sautéed, as always, in the tears of your enemies." . The "dinner" starts out ridiculous, goes on to involves mostly very endangered species and serves the plot not for a single inch.
In "Half-Baked," in issue #40 of Tales from the Crypt, the owner of a seafood restaurant delighted in the suffering of lobsters because he considered them "ugly," a sentiment which prompted his chef to remark "Perhaps...to a lobster...it is you who are ugly, Mr. Dugan!" In a bit of karmic justice, he died in a flaming car wreck with his body split open.
The 1995 film The Last Supper was about a group of liberal college students inviting over conservative classmates to gradually murder them. One of those was Jason Alexander, credited as "The Anti-Environmentalist."
Referred to in the Italian film Fantozzi 2000 where one of the female characters buys an " precious coat made from panda fur.... ", panda that was "clubbed to death with a sledgehammer."
In Beethoven, you'd think there would be better and easier ways to test a new type of explosive handgun round, but the villain seems to take a perverse pleasure in using dogs.
There's also Regina in the second film, who's perfectly willing to drown Beethoven's puppies...at least until she finds out how much money they're worth.
In The Freshman, an underground restaurant serves jaded gourmands meals which are specifically made from endangered species. While actual suffering on the animals' part isn't guaranteed, the diners pay extra when assured the animal they're eating is the Last of His Kind (but not really; they're actually served oddly-seasoned supermarket meats).
In Despicable Me, Gru has a panda skin in his living room. Of course, the panda could have died of natural causes, but that's unlikely.
Named for Cruella de Vil, the villain of The Hundred and One Dalmatians (the basis for the Disney movie 101 Dalmatians). In the book, she drowns any kittens her cat bears, and she only keeps her cat alive for the money the cat is worth (pedigree, but the kittens are fathered by alley cats).
The Extinctionists in the sixth Artemis Fowl book, The Time Parodox, act like this. They are described as haters of animals that they feel are useless to humans, and they wear expensive fur coats and other animal skin clothing. In a novel twist, some are described as hating animals so much that they are vegetarians and will not eat animals. "How could I sully my body by ingesting such a disgusting creature?"
The two stars of Absolutely Fabulous did a video where they portrayed women who wear fur as outright bloodthirsty.
Mimi from The Drew Carey Show probably doesn't like animal suffering per se, but in one episode she insists that any cosmetic product she uses has to be "strong enough to blind a rabbit" when somebody challenges the use of an animal-testing brand.
The Endangered Species Club from The Goodies episode "Dodonuts". They only hunt endangered species because their small numbers make them hard to find. Common species of animals and birds are too abundant and therefore too easy to hunt.
Bare Naked Ladies avterted this in one song, where they sing about how if they had a million dollars, they'd buy a fur coat - but not a real fur coat, that's cruel. Of course, they also say they wouldn't buy a real green dress because That's cruel.
While wearing the skin of your enemies is a common fashion statement in Warhammer 40K, it's most prevalent among Chaos forces and the Dark Eldar. Among them, a certain Kruellagh, known as "da skinna" by the orks...
Impossible Creatures has Velika La Pette, a woman who wears tiger, cheetah, and zebra furs at the same time.
Alexa from Shape Quest, who is a scientist for the military.
Inverted in Bob the Angry Flower, somewhat inevitably when a story focuses on an Omnicidal Maniac sentient plant. In his more moderate days Bob has discovered Vegans to be psychotic haters of all plantkind.
Gotcha Grabmore, a recurring villain on Tiny Toon Adventures. For some reason she talked like Zsa Zsa Gabor.
Captain Planet should be all over this trope like a Hurricane of Puns, but it only rarely covers this. Looten Plunder had a couple episodes, like poaching elephants.
Mr. Burns in the episode "Two Dozen and One Greyhounds", which was directly inspired by Cruella de Vil, the villain of 101 Dalmatians.
Burns in the episode where he makes recycling evil. By using plastic soda rings as fishing nets.
Even Krusty isn't above this. One episode has him don a coat made from a panda, boots made from its cubs, and mittens made from monkey heads.
Krusty: Yep, I'm a real class act.
Dexter's Laboratory - The villain Peltra from the episode "Dial "M" For "Monkey". She collects pelts.
Pound Puppies (1980s) - Katrina Stoneheart was a blatant ripoff of Cruella De Vil. She, too, wanted to make a fur coat out of the title dogs, and even had a fantasy sequence where she imagines herself dressed in a fur coat made from patches of the main characters' fur.
Megamind: "OH! I'm shaking in my custom Baby Seal Leather Boots!"
In The Secret Saturdays episode "The Return of Tsul 'Kalu", Doyle has to protect a black marketeer who not only illegally sells cryptids but who also eats panda dumplings.
In an episode of The Angry Beavers, Norb and Dag are dared to introduce themselves to 100 "unfriendly" people...furriers at a Fan Convention for people who like wearing fur, also featuring traps and such for those wishing not only to wear fur coats but actually make them.