Tải bản đầy đủ - 0 (trang)
6 Tourism, an Extraordinary Resource for Italian Regions

6 Tourism, an Extraordinary Resource for Italian Regions

Tải bản đầy đủ - 0trang

7 Italian Tourism in the Age of Globalization



329



Table 7.7 Top five countries of destination for number of nights spent by extra-EU tourists in

2014 (thousands of nights spent at tourist accommodation establishments)

EU destination



Nights spent

2014

2014/2013 (%)



EU destination



Nights spent

2014

2014/2013 (%)



Japanese tourist

Chinese tourists

Italy

2579

−6.7

Italy

3481

France

2538

−4.8

France

2867

Germany

1245

−4.1

Germany

2011

Spain

1242

−3.1

Spain

1067

Austria

478

−3.8

Austria

671

Brazilian tourists

Canadian tourists

Italy

1879

2.6

Italy

2019

Portugal

1455

16.3

France

1274

Spain

1253

9.4

Spain

1038

Germany

766

5.9

Germany

629

Netherlands

297

12.5

Ireland

537

Russian tourists

Swiss tourists

Spain

8998

−12.8

Italy

9320

Greece

7999

−7.6

France

5833

Italy

6822

−4.1

Germany

5786

Cyprus

4028

−0.2

Spain

4640

France

2742

−13.4

Austria

4225

US tourists

Australian tourists

Italy

12,025

2.5

Italy

2260

France

8622

0.9

France

1192

Germany

5294

10.4

Spain

743

Spain

5132

5.0

Germany

727

Ireland

2348

n.d.

Greece

564

Source Compiled by Fondazione Edison using data from Eurostat (2016a)



23.0

9.3

17.2

28.1

17.2

0.5

−4.9

0.4

−0.3

n.d.

1.3

2.0

7.1

5.1

1.2

−1.4

−13.5

1.4

2.1

18.8



experienced growth, interesting figures are also available on increases of foreign

tourists in Sicily (+1.8 million), Sardinia (+1.3 million) and Liguria (+1.1 million).

There are telling data also for Italian provinces. Between 2010 and 2014 Venice

experienced the highest growth with +2.4 million non-resident tourists, followed by

Verona (+1.6 million), Bolzano (+1.5 million) and Milan (+1.4 million). Among

the provinces not listed in Table 7.8 is worth mentioning the excellent performance

of Naples (+1.5 million).



330



M. Fortis and C. Crenna



Table 7.8 Ranking of some Italian regions and provinces within the EU classification of number

of foreign tourists in 2014 (thousands of nights spent at tourist accommodation establishments)

Rank



Country



2014



1

Spain

259,636

2

Italy

186,793

3

France

130,909

4

Austria

78,099

5

Germany

74,805

6

Greece

74,675

7

Croatia

61,073

8

Veneto

41,306

9

Portugal

35,630

10

Netherlands

34,424

11

Trentino A. Adige

26,243

12

Venice

24,657

13

Tuscany

23,154

14

Czech Republic

22,110

15

Lazio

20,675

16

Lombardy

19,677

17

Rome

19,665

18

Bolzano

19,655

19

Belgium

17,069

20

Bulgaria

14,078

21

Poland

12,992

22

Cyprus

12,884

23

Hungary

12,351

24

Sweden

12,261

25

Ireland

11,276

26

Verona

11,220

27

Denmark

10,608

28

Emilia Romagna

9823

29

Florence

9496

30

Malta

8428

31

Campania

8177

32

Milan

7560

33

Slovenia

6005

34

Finland

5711

35

Estonia

3919

36

Slovakia

3852

37

Romania

3762

38

Lithuania

3034

39

Latvia

2876

40

Luxembourg

2514

Source Compiled by Fondazione Edison using data from Eurostat (2016a)



7 Italian Tourism in the Age of Globalization



331



There are relevant figures also when it comes to domestic tourism. The three

most visited regions in 2014 were Emilia-Romagna, Veneto, and Tuscany, followed

by Trentino-Alto Adige. Emilia-Romagna was by far the most visited region by

tourists (25 million). It had at least 5 million more than the other two regions.

Between 2010 and 2014 none of the regions grew in number of tourist nights. This

was due to the crunch felt by a lack of internal demand, which affected every sector

including domestic tourism. Breaking domestic tourism further down to the province level, the two most visited places in 2014 by domestic tourists were Rimini

(11.2 million) and Venice (9.4 million). If these provinces were to be ranked in the

classification of regions, they would place 6th and 10th respectively. Rimini, in fact,

had more resident tourists than the entire regions of Apulia and Lazio, and Venice

had more tourists than the entire Marche region (Istat 2016).



7.7



Italy’s Artistic, Cultural and Architectural Heritage



Italy is not only world renowned for its beautiful landscapes and mild climate, it has

another fundamentally important strength. Its heritage in terms of art, architecture,

monuments and archaeological sites makes it quite unique. Italy in fact has the most

number of heritage sites classified by UNESCO on its world heritage list. In 2015,

Italy had 51 sites on the list, placing it before China (48), Spain (44), France

(41) and Germany (40) (see Tables 7.9 and 7.10) (UNESCO 2016).



Table 7.9 First 10 countries on the UNESCO world heritage list

Country

1

3

2

5

4

8

6

7

9

10



Italy

China

Spain

France

Germany

Mexico

India

United Kingdom and Northern Ireland

Russian Federation

United States

Other countries

Total

Data refer to January 2016

Source Compiled by Fondazione Edison using data



Total sites (cultural, natural and mixed)

51

48

44

41

40

33

32

29

26

23

664

1031

from UNESCO (2016)



332



M. Fortis and C. Crenna



Table 7.10 Italian sites on the UNESCO world heritage list

Year



Site



1979

1980



Arte rupestre della Val Camonica

Centro storico di Roma, le Proprietà della Santa Sede che godono dei diritti di

extraterritorialità, e San Paolo Fuori le Mura

Santa Maria delle Grazie e il Cenacolo

Centro storico di Firenze

Venezia e la sua Laguna

Piazza del Duomo di Pisa

Centro storico di San Gimignano

I sassi di Matera

Vicenza e le ville del Palladio del Veneto

Centro storico di Siena

Centro storico di Napoli

Crespi d’Adda

Ferrara e il delta del Po

Castel del Monte

Trulli di Alberobello

Monumenti paleocristiani di Ravenna

Centro storico di Pienza

Reggia di Caserta, il Parco, l’acquedotto Vanvitelli e il Complesso di San Leucio

Residenze Sabaude

L’Orto Botanico, Padova

Portovenere, le Cinque Terre e Isole (Palmaria, Tino e Tinetto)

Cattedrale, Torre Civica e Piazza Grande, Modena

Aree archeologiche di Pompei, Ercolano e Torre Annunziata

Costiera Amalfitana

Area archeologica di Agrigento

Villa Romana del Casale

Su Nuraxi di Barumini

Parco Nazionale del Cilento

Centro Storico di Urbino

Zona Archeologica e Basilica Patriarcale di Aquileia

Villa Adriana, Tivoli

Isole Eolie

Assisi, La Basilica di San Francesco e altri Siti Francescani

Città di Verona

Villa d’Este, Tivoli

Città Barocche del Val di Noto

Sacri Monti del Piemonte e della Lombardia

Monte San Giorgio

Necropoli Etrusche di Cerveteri e Tarquinia

(continued)



1980

1982

1987

1987

1990

1993

1994

1995

1995

1995

1995

1996

1996

1996

1996

1997

1997

1997

1997

1997

1997

1997

1997

1997

1997

1998

1998

1998

1999

2000

2000

2000

2001

2002

2003

2003

2004



Tài liệu bạn tìm kiếm đã sẵn sàng tải về

6 Tourism, an Extraordinary Resource for Italian Regions

Tải bản đầy đủ ngay(0 tr)

×