Closing out of nature. Social opportunity. Isolation of crowds. Places of amusement. Distance from work. High money wages.
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Closing out of nature. Social opportunity. Isolation of crowds. Places of amusement. Distance from work. High money wages. Chances of employment. Excessive hours. Army of unemployed. Fogs and droughts.
Costly drainage. Foul air. Murky sky. Well-lit streets. Palatial edifices. Lack of society. Beauty of nature. Hands out of work. Land lying idle. Trespassers beware. Wood, meadow, forest. Long hours, low wages. Fresh air. Low rents. Lack of drainage. Abundance of water. Lack of amusement. Bright sunshine. No public spirit. Need for reform. Crowded dwellings. Deserted villages. Fields and parks of easy access.
Low rents, high wages. Low rates, plenty to do. Low prices, no sweating. Field for enterprise, flow of capital. Pure air and water, good drainage. This work is in the public domain in its country of origin and other countries and areas where the copyright term is the author's life plus 70 years or fewer. You must also include a United States public domain tag to indicate why this work is in the public domain in the United States.
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Town Closing out of nature. Country Lack of society. Town-Country Beauty of nature. Date 20 February original upload date Source Transferred from en. Author The original uploader was Marnanel at English Wikipedia.
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Garden city movement
The garden city movement is a method of urban planning in which self-contained communities are surrounded by " greenbelts ", containing proportionate areas of residences, industry, and agriculture. The idea was initiated in by Ebenezer Howard in the United Kingdom and aims to capture the primary benefits of a countryside environment and a city environment while avoiding the disadvantages presented by both. Howard was knighted in The garden city would be self-sufficient and when it reached full population, another garden city would be developed nearby. Howard envisaged a cluster of several garden cities as satellites of a central city of 58, people, linked by road and rail.