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Skip to main content. You're using an out-of-date version of Internet Explorer. Log In Sign Up. Virtual Destination, tourist Communication and the Multiple City. John Urry, Lancaster University eingereicht: Februar Datum der Promotion: Subtly informing the whole text there are three aspects to be mentioned: Theory, Tourism and Fieldwork in Berlin Touring Destinations and the Incompatibility of Leisure and Travel The Unobservability of Tourist Communication Tourism in, on and through the City Berlin and the Problem of the Superlative Reflections on Fieldwork in Berlin Tourism and the Multiple City I: Destinations as Virtual Objects of Tourist Communication Homogenization and Standardization of Urban Locales Urban Destinations as Multiple Objects The Mana of Urban Tourism Origins of the power of destinations The distinctiveness of destinations Orderings of Destination Identity From Images to Orderings Historical and Methodological Issues Green City on the Water The Sense of the Distinction Berlin Diagrams of Tourist Space Reassessing the Geometry of Tourist Space The Production of Tourist Boundaries and Areas Maps as Diagrams of Tourist Space Cruising Space, Timing and the Montage of Attractions Topology of Prepositions and Performances of Tourist Space Guiding Practices and the Art of Timing Bus-Tours Experiences of Movement and Vision Destination Space as a Virtual Topology Tourism and the Multiple City II: Framing and Overflowing Dynamics of Tourist Situations Tourism and Everyday life: Tourism and Routine Everyday Life Tourism and the Quest for the Authentic Everyday Melting Tourism into Everyday life Everyday Banality and Totalizing Entanglements Framing and Overflowing Dynamics of Tourists Situations Technologies, Capacities and Identities Hermetic frames and blind spots: Between Situational Dynamics and Societal Communication Societal Structures and the Function of Tourism A World of Destinations The Attraction of Attractions On Tourists and Guides The Function of Tourist Communication Placing Tourism in the Urban Sphere From Symbolic Representation to Multiple Enactments Placing Tourism in the Multiple City: A Research Agenda for Urban Tourism Can you buy tourism?
Can you tour art? On Memory, Marketing and Tourism Rethinking the Media of Urban Regimes Theory, Tourism and Fieldwork in Berlin 1. Consequently, the last two decades have seen an institutionalization and exponential growth in the study of tourism comparable only to the immense increase in tourism itself.
Despite this, the field of tourism studies exhibits a relative lack of theoretical discussion and conceptual innovations that could capitalize on the increasing numbers of empirical studies. Thus, whilst the times when books and articles needed many pages legitimating the endeavours are over, this new legitimacy has not come without any risks. The first risk is assuming that tourism research is a consolidated, mature field, where conceptual and theoretical innovation is taking place, and consequently producing new research based exclusively on its still sparse theoretical corpus.
The second risk is assuming that the growth in the tourist industry is reason enough to jump directly into the empirical study of specific tourist phenomena overlooking the need for reflections on their societal structure and function. In my view, these are not just risks, but also realities affecting large areas of the field. Against this background, it would be healthy to reactivate broad theoretical discussions concerning the tourist nature of tourism and its very specific relationships with cities and society.
The situation is complicated and not self-evident. A brief look at the literature reveals that the majority of studies focus on the psychological, economic, political or aesthetic dimensions of tourism, ignoring its tourist dimension.