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Pearce Philip L. (James Cook University, Townsville, Queensland. Australia)
Respecting the Past, Preparing for The Future; the Rise of Australian Academic Tourism Research
Folia Turistica / Akademia Wychowania Fizycznego im. B. Czecha w Krakowie, 2011, nr 25, s. 187-205, bibliogr. 12 poz.
Tytuł własny numeru
The Master Classes
Słowa kluczowe
Turystyka, Zarządzanie wiedzą, Badanie turystyki, Historia
Tourism, Knowledge management, Tourism research, History
Artykuł dostępny także w języku polskim w numerze 25(2), summ.
The paper considers academic Australian tourism research over the last thirty years. The overview is written from the perspective of a key and involved participant. The approach to be followed uses data and archival records as well as a subjective choice of critical incidents. Key factors considered include the state of the Australian industry at 5 year time intervals, and the associated national political support for tourism and research. The linked factors discussed include the changing role of institutions, the power of individual scholars, the issues of relevance, knowledge management and status, and the cultural context which encourages the following or the fusion of traditions. It is suggested that viewing tourism study in a wide framework and emphasising its connections to many other phenomena offers a bright future for the development of academic tourism research. (original abstract)
Pełny tekst
  1. Anderson N., Herriot P., Hodgkinson G.P. (2001), The Practitioner-Researcher Divide in Industrial, Work and Organisational Psychology, Journal of Occupational and Organizational Psychology, 74(4): 393-412.
  2. Becher, T. (1989), Academic tribes and territories. Intellectual enquiry and the culture of disciplines, The Society for Research into Higher Education and the Open University Press, Milton Keynes, U.K.
  3. Cooper C. (2006), Knowledge Management and Tourism, Annals of Tourism Research, 33(1): 45-58.
  4. Crompton, J.L. (2005), Issues Related to Sustaining a Long Term Research Interest in Tourism, The Journal of Tourism Studies, 16(2): 34-43.
  5. Elkington J. (1997), Cannibals with forks. The triple bottom line of 21st Century Business, Capstone, Oxford.
  6. Flyvbjerg, B. (2001), Making social science matter, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge.
  7. Fuchs S. (1992), The professional question for truth: A social theory of science and knowledge, State University of New York, Albany, NY.
  8. Gunn C. (1994), A perspective on the purpose and nature of tourism research methods, [in:] J.R. Brent Ritchie and C.R. Goeldner, Travel, Tourism, and Hospitality Research. Second Edition, John Wiley & Sons, New York, pp. 3-11.
  9. Jafari J. (2005), Bridging Out, Nesting Afield: Powering a new platform, The Journal of Tourism Studies, 16(2): 1-5.
  10. Page S.J. (2005), Academic ranking exercises - do they achieve anything meaningful? - a personal view, Tourism Management, 26(5): 663-666.
  11. Pearce, P.L. (2006), The Quest for Status in Australian tourism education, Journal of Teaching in Travel and Tourism, 8: 78-89.
  12. Zimbardo P.G., Boyd J.N. (2008), The Time Paradox, Rider, London.
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