Royal Tourism: Excursions around Monarchy
There are multiple and complex relationships between royalty and tourism which have received little attention in the academic literature. This book draws on historical, sociological and cultural perspectives in its collection of chapters that examine the royal tourism phenomenon in several international and theoretical contexts. Authors in this volume examine for example: the history, development and trajectories of 'royal tourism'; 'royal tourism' and national identities; the interpretation of royalty to tourists; the image(s) and representations of 'royal tourism'; tourist perceptions of royalty and royal properties and sites; royalty, tourism and national image, identity and citizenship.
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19th-. Century. Britain. JOHN BAXENDALE The 19th century saw the birth of
popular tourism. The building of the railways from the 1830s; the increase in
leisure time and disposable income for middle-class and then working-class
people; and ...
... their families, to some interesting locality, for a happy and rational holiday.2 If
19th-century modernity, paradoxically, ... in the late 18th and early 19th centuries.
3 Taking the story up, David Cannadine has shown how later in the 19th century
The experience of 19th- century visitors to royal sites was structured in a number
of different ways. The cultural context – whether British or American – provided
them with a range of modes of response to history, to art, to landscape, ...
It would seem, then, that the key to understanding 19th-century royal tourism, and
presumably its successor the so-called 'heritage industry', lies in the sense of the
past that all the visitors, from Henry James to Bill Banks, shared, though ...
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