The Business of Tourism, 8th Edition by J. Christopher Holloway, Claire Humphreys, Rob Davidson

By J. Christopher Holloway, Claire Humphreys, Rob Davidson

A useful beginning publication for Tourism or Tourism administration scholars, Holloway et al bargains historic context, heritage thought and present examine, making it attainable for college kids to determine how the has built and to contextualise the present concerns and demanding situations that Tourism is dealing with this day. Holloway et al position emphasis at the functional operational facets of the tourism undefined, making this ebook well-suited to scholars who intend to 1 day paintings in Tourism.

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327–36. 3. The concept, suggested by Neil Leiper, is discussed more fully in C. , (2005) Tourism Principles and Practice (3rd edn), Prentice Hall. Questions and discussion points 1. What have been your own experiences as a customer of tourism services – enthusiastic amateurism or trained professionalism? Which did you prefer? Will good training ensure more even performance? Discuss the benefits of formal training in a college or university versus the ‘apprenticeship’ schemes that have often been preferred by practitioners in the industry.

By the end of the eighteenth century, the custom had become institutionalized for the gentry. As a result, European centres were opened up to the British traveller. Aix-en-Provence, Montpellier and Avignon became notable bases, especially for those using the Provence region as a staging post for travel to Italy. When pleasure travel followed in the nineteenth century, eventually to displace educational tours as the motive for Continental visits, this was to lead to the development of the Riviera as a principal destination for British tourists, aided by the introduction of regular steamboat services across the Channel from 1821 onwards.

In order for people to travel for pleasure, the conditions that favour travel must be in place. Nonetheless, closer to home, holidays played an important role in the life of the public. The word ‘holiday’ has its origin in the old English haligdaeg, or ‘holy day’, and as we saw in the last chapter, from earliest times, religion provided the framework within which leisure time was spent. For most people, this implied a break from work rather than movement from one place to another. The village ‘wakes’ of the Middle Ages, held on the eve of patronal festivals, provide an example of such ‘religious relaxation’.

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