Domestic arts tourism supports local jobs and economies, while enriching and connecting Australians through creative experiences This report draws on Tourism Research Australia data and other resources to provide insights into the behaviour of people travelling within Australia.
New realities: activating the potential for the creative industries and tourism in regional South Australia
This report draws on interviews, site visits and international research to examine the potential of augmented, virtual and mixed reality tourism experiences within regional areas of South Australia.
This strategy document outlines how the Government of Western Australia aims to facilitate activities in arts, culture and creativity in the state.
Tourism has been identified as an important economic industry for Small Island Developing States (SIDS), including Papua New Guinea (PNG). One of the important niche markets for tourism is cultural heritage, which involves “travellers seeing or experiencing built heritage, living culture or contemporary arts” (Timothy...
A key finding of this research is that while intangible cultural heritage such as dances, performances and craft production is already a mainstay of Samoan tourism, tangible cultural heritage sites beyond the museums and the Samoan Cultural Village in Apia are largely missing.
This research brings together data from Tourism Research Australia (TRA) with additional resources to gain insights into international arts tourism in Australia. It highlights growing potential for the arts to drive and support tourism activity, and for artists to increase their engagement.
Melbourne's reputation as Australia's cultural capital has been reinforced with a new report ranking the city the top cultural destination in the country, third in the Asia Pacific and twelfth in the world for arts and culture.
Victoria’s Aboriginal Tourism Development Strategy for 2013–2023 presents the plans for future developing and promoting attractions that tap into Victoria's Aboriginal history, cultural expression and diversity in both an urban context and across regional Victoria.
This paper contributes to recent debates about how urban policy discourses travel, whether they are transferable and what is lost in their translation.