1. Belasco, Warren. “Food Matters: Perspectives On an Emerging Field.” Food Nations: Selling Taste In Consumer Societies. Eds. W. Belasco and P. Scranton. New York: Routledge. 2002. Pp. 2-23.
2. Johnson, Richard. “Towards A Cultural !eory Of !e Nation: A British-Dutch Dialogue.” Images Of !e Nation: Di#erent Meaning Of Dutchness, 1870- 1940. Eds: A. Galema et al. Amsterdam: Rodopi. 1993. Pp. 159-218.
3. Anderson, Benedict. Imagined Communities: Re$ections on the Origin and Spread of Nationalism (First edition 1983). New York: Verso publisher. 1991. Bhabha, Horni K. “Introduction: Narrating the Nation.” Nation and Narration. Ed. H. K. Bhabha. New York: Routledge. 2013. Pp. 1-7. Anderson de"nes the nation as an “imagined community,” while Bhabha sees that the nation is a form of narration, and therefore of representation.
4. Olwig, Kenneth R. “'Natural' Landscapes In !e Representation Of National Identity.” !e Ashgate Research Companion To Heritage And Identity. Eds. B. Graham and P. Howard. London: Ashgate. 2008. Pp. 73- 88, p. 73.
5. Saretzki, Anja. “Medialization of Touristic Reality: !e Berlin Wall Revisited.” Tourism and Visual Culture: Methods and Cases, Vol. 2. Eds. P. M. Burns et al. Wallingford: CABI publisher. 2010. Pp. 13-23, p. 21.
6. See Lowenthal, 1992, p. 184, quoted in Saretzki, p. 21.
7. Bauman, Zygmunt. Liquid Modernity. Cambridge: Polity. 2000. For the concept of liquid society in media studies, see Couldry, Nick. Media Rituals. London: Routledge. 2012.
8. Stringfellow, Lindsay et al. “Conceptualizing Taste: Food, Culture, and Celebrity.” Tourism Management, n. 37. 2013. Pp. 77-85.
9. Lahusen, Christian. !e Rhetoric of Moral Protest: Public Campaigns, Celebrity Endorsement, and Political Mobilization. Berlin: Walter de Gruiter. 1996, p. 266.