Handbook of Islamic Marketing
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Handbook of Islamic Marketing

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Edited by Özlem Sandıkcı and Gillian Rice

The Handbook of Islamic Marketing provides state-of-the-art scholarship on the intersection of Islam, consumption and marketing and lays out an agenda for future research. The topics covered by eminent contributors from around the world range from fashion and food consumption practices of Muslims to retailing, digital marketing, advertising, corporate social responsibility and nation branding in the context of Muslim marketplaces. The essays offer new insights into the relationship between morality, consumption and marketing practices and discuss the implications of politics and globalization for Islamic markets.
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Chapter 24: Islam, Consumption and Marketing: Going Beyond the Essentialist Approaches

Özlem Sandikci and Güliz Ger

Extract

24 Islam, consumption and marketing: going beyond the essentialist approaches Özlem Sandıkcı and Güliz Ger INTRODUCTION Islam and marketing are two terms that, until recently, seldom came together. Yet today, there is a burgeoning interest, in both academic and practitioner circles, in understanding Muslim consumers and devising marketing strategies and practices that will enable companies to reach what is now considered to be a highly attractive market segment. One can trace such interest in the increasing number of research articles appearing in scholarly publications; the establishment of a specialist journal, appropriately titled the Journal of Islamic Marketing; the organization of academic conferences and executive workshops in various parts of the world, such as the Contemporary Muslim Consumer Cultures  Conference at Free University of Berlin (2008), the International Conference on Islamic Marketing and Branding, Kuala Lumpur (2010), the American Muslim Consumers Conference, New Jersey, USA (2009 and 2010), and the Oxford Forum on Islamic Branding (2010); the production of high profile consultancy reports, such as A.T. Kearney’s Addressing the Muslim Market (2007), JWT’s Understanding the Islamic Consumer (2009), and Ogilvy and Mather’s Brands, Islam and the New Muslim Consumer (2010); the circulation of news stories about Muslim consumers and Islamic brands and businesses in the trade press and popular media, such as the New York Times (Gooch, 2010), Time (Power, 2009), the Economist (2007), Advertising Age (Hastings-Black, 2008), and Euromonitor International (Kasriel, 2008); and the publication of this very Handbook. Accompanying this rather sudden and strong interest is inevitably...

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