Accessibility, Inclusion, and Diversity in Critical Event Studies

 
 
Routledge (Verlag)
  • 1. Auflage
  • |
  • erschienen am 14. September 2018
  • |
  • 264 Seiten
 
E-Book | ePUB mit Adobe DRM | Systemvoraussetzungen
978-1-351-14222-9 (ISBN)
 

Most early social research into planned events had the effect of broadcasting narratives of dominant cultures and privileged groups. More recently, however, convergences of gender, sexualities, ethnicities, age, class, religion, and intersectional analyses and events studies have started to drive new critical understanding of the impacts of events on non-mainstream, non-majority communities around the globe. This timely book addresses current gaps in the literature surrounding issues of accessibility, inclusion, and diversity in various event landscapes.

Structured into four parts covering the main types of events, the chapters present original topics using innovative methodological approaches. Each chapter employs a case study to illustrate the key intertwining issues in these various experiential realms. Further, the chapters are all cross- or interdisciplinary, drawing on gender, sexualities, cultural, race/ethnicity studies as well as multiple literatures that feed into critical events studies and exploring a variety of global examples.

This significant book opens the path to further research on the role and importance of accessibility, inclusion, and diversity in events environments worldwide. It will be of interest to academics and researchers of critical event studies as well as a number of related social science disciplines.

1. Auflage
  • Englisch
  • London
  • |
  • Großbritannien
Taylor & Francis Ltd
  • Für Beruf und Forschung
  • |
  • Für höhere Schule und Studium
24 schwarz-weiße Abbildungen, 21 schwarz-weiße Fotos, 3 schwarz-weiße Zeichnungen, 9 schwarz-weiße Tabellen
  • 6172,80 MB
978-1-351-14222-9 (9781351142229)

Rebecca Finkel is an urban cultural geographer and Reader in Events Management at Queen Margaret University, Edinburgh, and a Senior Fellow of the Higher Education Academy. The main focus of her research frames critical events studies within conceptualisations of social justice, equality and diversity, and identity. Her main research interests include resistance to globalisation processes through cultural events, doing gender at festivals, and mapping human rights and international sporting events. Her new research explores the relational wellbeing dimensions of human-animal interactions in events, tourism, and leisure contexts.

Briony Sharp was awarded her PhD in Events Management from Queen Margaret University, Edinburgh, and is currently a Lecturer in Events Management at the University of Huddersfield. Her research examines social impacts from an individual, community, and organisational perspective, and possible social legacy routes from these impacts. Specifically, this includes social engagement initiatives pursued in conjunction with the Glasgow 2014 Commonwealth Games, and the relationship between social capital, community engagement, and potential social legacies. New research investigates innovative methodologies in events with a focus on event volunteering and tourism motivations.

Majella Sweeney is a Senior Lecturer in International Hospitality and Tourism Management at Queen Margaret University, Edinburgh, and a Senior Fellow of the Higher Education Academy. Research interests include small hospitality enterprises, focusing on the host-home relationship and self-identity. Qualitative research methods, specifically visual methods within the hospitality, tourism, and event industry, are another area of interest. Her new research explores hospitality and tourism events with conceptualisations of family inclusion, marginalisation, and accessibility.

Introduction


Rebecca Finkel, Briony Sharp, and Majella Sweeney





PART I Festivals and fairs


1 Addressing community diversity: the role of the festival encounter


Michelle Duffy, Judith Mair, and Gordon Waitt





2 Inclusion of people with reduced mobility in festivals: perceptions and challenges at the Guelaguetza Festival, Mexico


Daniel Barrera-Fernandez and Marco Hernandez-Escampa





3 Do-it-yourself or going professionally?: on the different potentials of community inclusion through gendered festivals in the post-Yugoslav space


Zorica Sirocic





4 Appleby Fair for all


Teresa Crew





5 Agricultural shows: the challenge of accessibility


Caroline A. Wiscombe





PART II Cultural and political events


6 "House and techno broke them barriers down": exploring exclusion through diversity in Berlin's electronic dance music nightclubs


Naomi Alice Rodgers





7 Occupying unapologetically: Friday Late: gal-dem - radical trust and co-production at the Victoria and Albert Museum, London


Keisha Williams





8 In our own words: organising and experiencing exhibitions as Black women and women of colour in Scotland


Layla-Roxanne Hill and Francesca Sobande





9 Outside the comfort zone: intercultural events in suspicious times


Roaa Ali





10 Performing advocacy


Caroline Gausden





11 Conceptualising events of dissent: understanding the Lava Jato rally in Sao Paulo, 5 December 2016


Ian R. Lamond





PART III Sporting events


12 Rio 2016 Paralympics and accessibility: breaking barriers in urban mobility?


Silvestre Cirilo Dos Santos Neto, Ailton Fernando Santana De Oliveira, Vinicius Denardin Cardoso, and Marcelo De Castro Haiachi





13 Volunteering and wellbeing: case study of the Glasgow 2014 Commonwealth Games volunteer programmes


Briony Sharp





14 Post-humanist investigation into human-equine relations in event landscapes: case of the Rodeo


Paula Danby and Rebecca Finkel





PART IV Conferences


15 Measuring accessibility in MICE venues: the case of the Euskalduna Conference Centre (Bilbao, Spain)


Ainara Rodriguez-Zulaica and Asuncion Fernandez-Villaran Ara





16 Academics in two places at once: (not) managing caring responsibilities at conferences


Emily F. Henderson





17 A tripartite approach to accessibility, diversity, and inclusion in academic conferences


Trudie Walters

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