rural

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rural

(roor′ăl) [L. ruralis, rustic, country]
Pert. to a geographic area (such as a small town or sparsely populated county) where less than 2500 people live.
Medical Dictionary, © 2009 Farlex and Partners
References in periodicals archive ?
We pay attention to hard demographics, as well as the softer elements of the "ruralist" persona, and continually try to get inside their heads to anticipate needs for products and information.
Independent Ruralists seem to be compatible with Traditional Ruralists insofar as the benefits required do not imply the development of contradictory features of the destination (i.e., more activities, less rurality).
Having been a member of the Pop Art movement and then the Brotherhood of Ruralists, I'm past all that now - yet I'm busier than ever and I'm painting as well as ever, touch wood.'
Ruralists and urbanites have conflicting cultural patterns the world over.
Legacy estates enjoy a core fanbase among raving ruralists like myself who see a roomy and practical 4x4 foil to the full-fat off roader.
This is the sound of the new ruralists: vicars daughters and ex-navvies getting back to nature, inspired by Bob Dylan, sounding like (and occasionally looking like) Bob Todd.
This is a car aimed squarely at what a colleague calls 'dangerous ruralists'.
Living Room (BBC2) offered a fascinating look at just what such (often walled) regulated developments (they're villages, not estates, estates are where poor people live, okay) offer and why people are prepared to pay ridiculously overpriced sums for the privilege (pounds 190,000, more if you want to swing a cat) of thinking they're "millennial ruralists".