By Bill Davey, Clive Mathews
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The political landscape was created from legal decisions, power politics and governmental decisions, but the vernacular landscape was more elusive; its events went largely unrecorded: we see it as the slow procession of generations of farmers and stockmen and foresters and hunters and migrants, leaving few traces behind of the expansion of fields and villages, the coming of small settlements, their gradual growth and sometimes their disappearance. What survives is less a matter of ruins and half obliterated boundaries than of legends.
In France it appears that the passing of the subject has been sounded ... in Britain its popularity has been slender and its survival is uncertain ... but in North America cultural geography remains a major focus of research and teaching; in 1979 more than one in six members of the Association of American Geographers identified themselves as a cultural geographer. Until the 1970s, the subject remained closely tied to Carl Sauer's Berkeley tradition, perhaps the major research school that has arisen in North American geography.
This ability to recognise the fascination in any facet of the human-made scene, 'fashionable' or not, which may reflect the breadth of his former brief as an investigator, combined with a capacity to communicate in language that is simple and direct, has made him a widely-read writer on landscape history: Until the middle of the nineteenth century, restaurants as we know them today did not exist. For the upper-class males there were clubs, but most people 'ate out' in the dining rooms of inns. The large railway companies had seen the advantages of providing refreshments at large termini or at major junctions, as in the case Landscape History and Landscape Heritage 35 of the famous Great Western refreshment room at Swindon.