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Extra resources for Condé Nast Traveler (February 2014)
Empirical studies have often found acute breaks in political ideology and culture between urban and rural areas. If the general theory that there is a relation between individual consciousness, of ideology, of patterns of thought on the one hand and spatial configuration on the other, then antiurbanism will continue to be a relevant frame of analysis as suburban trends continue in the developed world and urban trends in the developing world. The relation between conservative politics and antiurbanism is a staple since the patterning and ordering of social relations and therefore of social power that becomes more manageable, more predictable within nonurban environments.
The industrial cities of the late nineteenth century, however, sparked fears of a rebellious urban proletariat and deep concerns for the poverty, congestion, ill health, and dangers that came to be associated with places like Manchester, Liverpool, and London. S. manufacturing, the English economy shifted back to its commercial roots and was extended along the geographical trade routes opened up by British imperialism. As a further consequence of these changes, political and economic elites turned to the countryside as a source of cultural stability and economic opportunity only to discover that outmigration had severely diminished the able-bodied population and that the agricultural economy had atrophied.
Landry, and J. , The Country and the City Revisited (New York: Cambridge University Press, 1999). 3. David Harvey, Consciousness and the Urban Experience (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1985), 251. For a discussion of Harvey’s work in the above context, see Ira Katznelson, Marxism and the City (New York: Oxford University Press, 1993), 116–140. 4. For a discussion of this theme, see Robert Beauregard, When America Became Suburban (Minneapolis, MN: University of Minnesota Press, 2006), 70–100; and Daniel Lazare, America’s Undeclared War (New York: Harcourt, 2001), 187–211.