The First Hundred Years of Rural Development: The Early Growth Period

Rural development was the area-level development of rural communities, often called a rural village, between 1590 and 1700.

In the early 20th century, it was also called “farmland” and “land” because land was cultivated as part of rural economy.

In recent years, the term “rural village” has been used to refer to small urban communities or communities that do not fit into the larger rural population, and often times are characterized by a mixture of urban and rural activities.

In a sense, this is what “rampage” means to us today.

While the word “rurality” comes from the Latin for “river” and its derivatives, it is most often used to describe large, urban-dense cities or communities.

It was coined by the 19th century American writer John Muir.

What does “ruru” mean?

“Ruru” is an Afrikaans word for “country.”

It is derived from the Old English rúc “river, river,” and the Proto-Indo-European root rōm meaning “to run.”

It has been popularly used to represent the rural community since the 1960s, but was only ever applied to the large, industrial-sized cities of the United States and Canada.

How did it get its name?

A number of reasons have been suggested, but the most likely one is the widespread adoption of “rurbancorp” (literally “rury”) in the late 1800s, when it was popular in the United Kingdom and other European countries.

Who coined it?

One of the first references to the term was by the British novelist William Faulkner, who used the term in his novel The Grapes of Wrath.

Another popular explanation for its use is that the term is a portmanteau of “reurbancor” and the Latin word for a “river,” “ruro.”

Why is it so important to understand the early development of the rural population?

In the mid-19th century it was common for many people in the rural area to live in small-scale households, which often consisted of just one person, usually one person and one dog.

This was in contrast to cities, where large families and large areas were the norm.

Ruralization meant that the rural areas were largely untouched by urban development.

This meant that their small-town lifestyle could be very different from the urban lifestyle, and they could maintain their rural lifestyle through small-holdings.

In addition, the large cities were often populated by large numbers of immigrants who were often unable to live on their own, so the rural people had to share their urban spaces with the larger immigrant population.

The early development period of rural development was very important for the development of many of these characteristics.

In contrast, the early urbanization of the 1900s meant that most of the large urban centers had been replaced by large suburbs, which created a much smaller rural population.

In this era, the urban area was the dominant area, and many rural communities were not as well developed as the larger cities.

This led to a lot of overcrowding and poor living conditions, and it also meant that many rural people were not well able to support their own families.

Why was it so difficult to adapt to the rural environment?

It was very difficult to integrate into the large suburban areas that were now the norm in many urban areas.

This created an even greater demand for the services of the government.

Many of the early rural communities lacked the infrastructure needed to support large urban areas, so they had to rely on private businesses and services.

These services became more and more expensive, so many rural areas went into a decline and eventually disappeared.

If you want to learn more about the early history of the urban development of Canada, see: How the Urbanization of Canada Started.

To read more about rural development in Canada, go to: What was the Rural Development of Canada?