1971) 'Tribalism, ruralism
and urbanism in South and Central Africa' in V.
Pittock, which also traces its roots earlier in the seventeenth century ("Rights of Nature: The Ideal Images of Jacobite Ruralism
," British Journal for Eighteenth-Century Studies 13(1990) 223-37).
Planned communities with housing built around a working farm were once called "conservation communities" and referred to as "new ruralism
," in a nod to New Urbanism.
It is easy to see how such an agenda would bring the CPRE into conflict with conservative laissez faire principles and Matless has pointed out that its emphasis on planning and the productive interaction of urban and rural contrasted starkly with Stanley Baldwin's conservative ruralism
In many contexts, regionalism is also tied to ruralism
Spearheaded by Sara's original songs, including "Scarecrow" (a 2010 John Lennon Songwriting Contest finalist), the album paints windswept images of a modern ruralism
, yet to make peace with its past while confronting an uncertain future.
Pruitt, Hunger in (Rural) America: Both black and white, young and old, Legal Ruralism
and guilt are the underground traits of nature in the national narrative;
The built environment of Joyce's "dear dirty Dublin"--in part his response to the ruralism
of the Irish Literary Revival--does not immediately lend itself to the environmental turn in current criticism.
However, Republicans can also slow the progressive project nationally, with the full electoral advantages that come from having a rural base and a constitutional system that favors ruralism
over urban density, as well as a conservative Supreme Court that blunts both popular liberal initiatives and the expanding new electorate.
Tolkien's own novels are essentially postmodern in their construction they seamlessly combine Anglo Saxon culture (via the nations of Gondor and Rohan) and elements of Fairie (Rivendell and Lothlorien) with idyllic pre-industrial ruralism
(Hobbiton) as an allegory for the World Wars.
But a more comprehensive survey of British visual art from the first half of the 20th century reveals a body of work in which cosy ruralism
and retreat have little resonance: a history of earthbound art, locally rooted but imaginatively expansive, at turns gentle and strange, brimming with original vision and the dissonance, violence, and fragile hopes of its age.