Lee, E, and tebrakunna country, Performing colonisation: the manufacture of Black female bodies in tourism research, Annals of Tourism Research, 66 pp. 95-104. ISSN 0160-7383 (2017) [Refereed Article]
Copyright 2017 Elsevier Ltd.
This paper is an Indigenous contribution to the epistemic decolonisation of tourism research. To understand how western privilege operates within research I highlight the rise of, what I term here, Establishment men and their use of performance theory and universalisms to both mask and enable harms against Black female bodies. I then introduce an innovative Indigenous methodology in storytelling to consider the depth and richness of contributions away from colonising and linear narratives and towards positive touristic encounters. Finally, I then give an overview of the types and use of ethics to prevent future harms to Black female bodies and establish a pathway towards equity in tourism research.
[The author of this paper acknowledges 'tebrakunna country' as a co-author.]
|Item Type:||Refereed Article|
|Keywords:||Indigenous epistemologies, performance theory, Establishment Men, tourism decolonisation, ethics, Tebrakunna country, Black female bodies|
|Research Division:||Commerce, Management, Tourism and Services|
|Research Field:||Tourism Management|
|Objective Division:||Commercial Services and Tourism|
|Objective Field:||Socio-Cultural Issues in Tourism|
|Author:||Lee, E (Ms Emma Lee)|
|Deposited By:||Oceans and Cryosphere|
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