By Douglas G. Pearce
Frameworks are the root of fine scholarship. They constitution, manage and speak study, underpin person experiences and form the sector of research as an entire. This publication introduces scholars to the idea that of frameworks in tourism learn and offers a assessment, dialogue and critique of frameworks. Theoretical, conceptual, analytical and integrative frameworks are all coated intimately, with the good points, use, strengths and barriers of every shape mentioned and illustrated utilizing a variety of examples and functions around the box of tourism reports.
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Extra info for Frameworks for Tourism Research
A common feature of the frameworks discussed here, however, is that they generally do not go beyond conceptualizing the forms outlined to operationalize the frameworks and to examine empirically the issues identified. This may reflect the exploratory nature of many of the studies. It may also reflect some of the practical challenges of operationalizing the concepts and examining the relationships between them. For example, when it comes to empirical studies, some practical means are needed for locating particular cases along a soft–hard spectrum or investigating more rigorously the relationships between supply and demand.
Here, the key principles or features are commonly used sequentially to focus the problem, shape the data collection and analysis, and then to interpret the findings in the light of the underlying theory. Kneafsey (2001) explores the process by which local residents are involved in the commodification of rural Brittany. She bases her case study on a framework derived primarily from Ray’s (1998, 1999) ‘cultural economy’ approach to rural development. As Kneafsey explains (p. 763), this notion ‘consists of strategies to transform local knowledge into resources available to the local territory’, and this knowledge can be identified through a range of cultural markers such as traditional foods and regional languages, which form part of a ‘development repertoire’.
Coëffé suggests that such features characterize tourism outside city settings and illustrates his argument with reference to coastal tourism, for example, the location of major hotels on prime beachfront (seafront) sites, and the way in which social norms influence behaviour on the beach, a shared, often densely occupied space where issues such as nudity arise and conventions develop to manage this. He then goes on to explore other features such as l’alterité (otherness), mobility and accessibility.
Frameworks for Tourism Research by Douglas G. Pearce