Habituellement expédié sous 2 à 4 semaines.
Tazim Jamal is Professor in the Dept. of Recreation, Park and Tourism Sciences at Texas A&M University. Her research focuses on sustainable tourism and collaborative tourism planning. She is the author of Justice and Ethics in Tourism (2019, Routledge) and co-editor of The Handbook of Tourism Studies (2009).
James Higham is Professor in the Otago Business School at the University of Otago, New Zealand. His research addresses tourism and environmental change at the global, national and local scales of analysis. He is the co-editor of the Journal of Sustainable Tourism.
From case-based empirical research to descriptive and theoretical approaches to justice and tourism, this book tackles critical issues such as social justice and gender, discrimination and racism, minority and worker rights, indigenous, cultural and heritage justice.
1 Justice and ethics: towards a new platform for tourism and sustainability 2 Overtourism, place alienation and the right to the city: insights from the historic centre of Seville, Spain 3 Who has the right to the rural? Place framing and negotiating the Dungog festival, New South Wales, Australia 4 Locally situated rights and the `doing of responsibility for heritage conservation and tourism development at the cultural landscape of Honghe Hani Rice Terraces, China 5 Indigenous tourism and cultural justice in a Tz utujil Maya community, Guatemala 6 Becoming common plantain: metaphor, settler responsibility, and decolonizing tourism 7 Heritage justice, conservation, and tourism in the Greater Caribbean 8 Representation of mill girls at a UNESCO World Heritage Site in Gunma, Japan 9 Beyond accessibility: exploring the representation of people with disabilities in tourism promotional materials 10 Tourism, animals and the scales of justice 11 Intergenerational rights to a sustainable future: insights for climate justice and tourism 12 Megaliths, material engagement, and the atmospherics of neo- lithic ethics: presage for the end(s) of tourism 13 Tourism, inclusive growth and decent work: a political economy critique 14 Humanism, dignity and indigenous justice: the Mayan Train megaproject, Mexico 15 Indigenous food sovereignty and tourism: the Chakra Route in the Amazon region of Ecuador 16 Roots tourism: a second wave of Double Consciousness for African Americans 17 Heritage tourism, historic roadside markers and just representation in Tennessee, USA 18 Resisting marginalisation and reconstituting space through LGBTQI+ events 19 Slow food justice and tourism: tracing Karak lç k bread in Seferihisar, Turkey 20 The dialogic negotiation of justice 21 Conceptualizing justice tourism and the promise of posthumanism 22 World heritage and social justice: insights from the inscription of Yazd, Iran 23 Smart Korea: governance for smart justice during a global pandemic