Now showing items 1-7 of 7
Tourist development in London Docklands in the 1980s and 1990s
London is an international tourist destination and one of the world's most well known tourist capitals. Over 23 million overseas and domestic visitors contributed £ 4700 million to the city's economy in 1987. In this paper, ...
Geographical approach to international tourism
Dr S.J. Page of the Department of Geography, Christ Church College, Canterbury, reports on the proceedings of a conference organized by the International Geographical Union (IGU) Commission of Tourism and Leisure, 13-20 ...
Corridor or blind alley? The A1M Herts corridor consortium
Local authority intervention in the local economy has proliferated in recent years and is not, as much work suggests, confined to large Labour controlled authorities coping with inner city problems and/or declining heavy ...
New Zealand - changing patterns of international tourism
The number of overseas tourists to New Zealand continues to increase although the 15.6% annual growth rate of the 1960s is no longer achievable, having fallen to 7.55% in the 1980s. Dr Stephen Page of the Department of ...
From dingy docks to desirable docklands ( London, renewal).
London's docklands are regarded by some as a shining success, and others as an example of how not to treat local communities.-Author
The Global Office: : Information Technology and the Relocation of White-collar work
(Third World Information Network, 1985)
Terminal Isolation : the Atomisation of Work and Leisure in the Wired Society
(Free Association Books, 1985)