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At least some individual practitioners of adventure sports, recreation, and tourism display all the characteristic criteria of powerful behavioral addiction ( Buckley, 2012 , 2015a ; Heirene, Shearer, Roderique-Davies, & Mellalieu, 2016

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Hu, H.-I. (1999): Sustainable Tourism and Cleaner Production in Hotel Industry. Cleaning and Production Information , 22, 17–24. Hu H.-I. Sustainable Tourism and Cleaner Production

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Introduction Over the past 20 years in Peru, ayahuasca tourism has developed into a thriving business ( Grunwell, 1998 ). Several studies have assessed the reasons of use and found that this is in part due to the increasing

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456 235 238 Christ, C., O. Hillel, L. Matus and J. Sweeting. 2003. Tourism and Biodiversity . Conservation International, Washington

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the international jury who were greeted by experts in tourism, urban planning and environmental protection with various themes at several stations. Apart from environmental protection and education on environmental awareness, the themes of cultural

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in Taipei. Tourism Professional Magazine , (40): 50–64. Chiung-Lin H. Tourism Professional Magazine 2008

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authors, connections and relationships in various areas such as, tourism ( Benckendorff ‒ Zehrer 2013 ), behavioural finance ( Costa et al. 2018 ), management ( Acedo et al. 2006 ), and information systems ( Wang et al. 2016 ). Social network analyses of

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A fogyasztói magatartásminták megértéséhez vezetőút elsőlépése a fogyasztói társadalom kialakulás_

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Abstract

The history of the Hungarian-Slovenian border region is to be understood as socio-natural history: two co-evolving entities, society and nature have always been entangled in a web of connections and reciprocal influences. It is particularly true in this border area, where ecological diversity is the result of a century-long cultivation and correlating local lifestyles and economic strategies depend heavily on the ecological and climatic conditions of the region. In view of this interdependence, we aim to provide an in-depth analysis of both human and non-human agents in a region where ethnic, national, and state relations create a thickly interwoven fabric of human network with a background of a fairly uniform and intensively cultivated environment. By doing so, we would like to challenge the idea of Anthropocene as an overarching model and bring local images to the forefront. We argue that instead of Anthropocene, members of the local communities in this border region have entered an era in which they face difficulties acting as independent agents in their environment, since they have to rely on the mediation of state-funded institutions, such as the National/Regional Parks.

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This study is about how Transylvania, the multiethnic region that was once part of the Hungarian Kingdom and later the Habsburg Empire and the Hungarian part of the Dual Monarchy and which since 1920 has been part of Romania, was rediscovered by Hungarians over the past twenty years. More precisely, it examines what the Transylvania that citizens of Hungary discovered and created was like in Hobsbawm’s sense of the invention of traditions. The theoretical focus of my analysis is the symbolic construction of places through discourses and performative acts of identification and occupation. My primary claim is that the restoration of a territorial approach to the nation, a national re-territorialization, is taking place in rediscovered Transylvania, accompanied by a new discourse of national authenticity.

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