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Course document

AMITY GLOBAL BUSINESS SCHOOL
Module Syllabus
Tourism is often claimed to be the biggest industry in the world, yet tourism is not really an industry, more a gathering together of disparate forms of production and consumptive activities. The distribution of this tourism is highly unequal geographically in terms of where tourists come from and where they travel to, though this is changing with new markets opening in Asia, south America, and Africa. As such, tourism is growing to the extent that it now involves nearly all parts of the world and is increasingly seen as an important tool for development. Yet tourism is not just about economics, as it has all kinds of cultural, social and environmental consequences - not all of these being positive, indeed many tensions and disputes can occur around different forms of tourism. Tourism geographies will examine tourism as a global and local phenomenon. The module will cover historical changes in leisure and development of tourism in Britain and the wider world through specific case studies. We will also focus on the development of mass tourism, where it has taken place and why; what are the social, economic, and environmental consequences of these developments in particular places. We will also examine the supposedly increasing globalization of the world economy and examine the role of tourism within this through case studies on particular topics such as the geographies of food, notions of mobilities that break down the separation of everyday travel and tourist travel. One of the main focuses for the design of this module has been the further development of relevant employability and professional skills. Such skills are implicit in the learning outcomes. Multiculturalism has been considered during the design of this module and will be considered when the assessment brief is written. 1. Geographies of tourism - tourism systems - major spaces of tourism supply and demand. 2. Case studies on changes in tourism geographies historically, currently, and in the future. 3. Tourism in a geographical sense, one that emphasises how places are produced as tourist attractions. 4. How tourism is highly unequal geographically, its impacts and why this is so. 5. Environmental aspects of tourism, especially in relation to projected climate changes and the need for mitigation and adaptation. Lectures, tutorials, case-studies analysis, research journals AMITY GLOBAL BUSINESS SCHOOL
A report of 2000 words (60%) and an essay of 1000 words Refer to ARU website – (www.https://e-vision.anglia.ac.uk) Cooper, C. et al. (2008) Tourism: Principles and Practice. Harlow: FT Prentice Hall. Williams, S. (2009) Tourism Geography, Abingdon: Routledge (second edition). Urry, John (latest edition) The Tourist Gaze. Sage. Hall, C. Michael, and Page, S. (latest edition) The Geography of Tourism & Recreation. London: Routledge. Page, S, and Connell, J. (2009) Tourism: A modern synthesis. Andover: Cengage Learning. On successful completion of this module the student will be expected to be able to: Identify and distinguish the main geographical regions of tourism in terms of supply and demand and how these may be changing; Understand some of the main social, economic and environmental impacts forms of tourism may have in specific places and why impacts differ in different places; Demonstrate comprehension of the significance of spatial relationships of tourism as consequences for lived environments; Formulate and compile the consequences of climate change for tourism in selected regions, the ways tourism effects potential climate changes, and how these will vary geographically. Geographies of tourism - tourism systems - major spaces of tourism supply and demand. Geographies of tourism - tourism systems - major spaces of tourism supply and demand. Case studies on changes in tourism geographies historically, currently, and in the future. Tourism in a geographical sense, one that emphasises how places are produced as tourist attractions. How tourism is highly unequal geographically, its impacts and why this is so. How tourism is highly unequal geographically, its impacts and why this is so. Environmental aspects of tourism, especially in relation to projected climate changes and the need for mitigation and adaptation Environmental aspects of tourism, especially in relation to projected climate changes and the need for mitigation and adaptation

Source: http://www.amitysingapore.sg/Courses/Courses_GPG/BA_TM_Tourismgeographies.pdf

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