“Dark tourism” is tourism to sites of death, pain and punishment, including concentration camps and other atrocity sites, battlefields and prisons.
- Institute for Dark Tourism Research (U. Central Lancashire)
- The Dark Tourism Forum
- Grief Tourism
- Dark Tourism – Prisons (Archive-It)
- Australian Convict Sites (UNESCO World Heritage List)
- Fremantle Prison (WA)
- Port Arthur (Tas)
- Cascades Female Factory (Tas)
- Norfolk Island (‘convict hellhole’)
- Parramatta Female Factory Precinct (NSW)
- Robben Island Museum, South Africa
- Eastern State Penitentiary, Philadelphia, USA
- The Clink Prison Museum, London
- Dartmoor Prison Museum, Devon, England
- Galleries of Justice, Nottingham, England
- Lennon, J. and Foley, M (2010) Dark Tourism. The Attraction of Death and Disaster, Cengage.
- Logan, W. and Reeves, K (2009), eds. Places of Pain and Shame. Dealing with difficult heritage. Routledge: London.
- Godfrey, B. (2013) Crime in England, 1880-1945 (chapter 8) Routledge.
- Rojek, C. (1993) Ways of seeing. Modern Transformations in Leisure and Travel, Palgrave Macmillan.
- Olick, J. (1999) “Genre memories and memory genres”, American Sociological Review, 64, 381-402.
- Ross, Jeffrey Ian. Touring Imprisonment: A Descriptive Statistical Analysis of Prison Museums. SSRN Scholarly Paper. Rochester, NY: Social Science Research Network, 2012.
- Sharpley, R. and P.R. Stone (2009) The Darker Side of Travel: The Theory and Practice of Dark Tourism, Channel.
- White L. and Frew, E. (2013) Dark Tourism and Place Identity: Managing and Interpreting Dark Places, Routledge.
- R. Isaac, Does Dark Tourism exist? (pdf)
- P.R. Stone, Dark Tourism Scholarship: a critical review (pdf)
- H. Brook, Dark Tourism (pdf)
- P. Pezzullo, What’s so ‘dark’ about ‘dark’ tourism?