Strong similarities exist among the works of other prominent Regionalist
artists, although each developed his own unique style.
Kollin resists such emphasis on regionalist
major works as unduly restrictive and exclusionist.
, their homemade art galleries, ironic picnics, theatre workshops, their gladsome business.
On one side are localists and on the other, regionalists
Indeed, by 1929, Pound was publishing in a most unexpected venue, a left-wing southwestern regionalist
periodical, the Morada, published out of Albuquerque, New Mexico by the young Norman Macleod.
These constructions were designed to appeal to regionalists
, ruralists, and others outraged by the "crimes of modern architecture," whose equal portions of air, cement, ultra-violet rays, running water, and food allegedly produced "egalitarian and nudist" cubicles devoid of local color, charm, and character (Hubert-Fillay 1937, 2-3).
It was the museum that influenced Jim Vogel, eventually leading to Vogel's becoming an artist in the same New Mexico regionalist
style that he so often saw as a child.
The leading Regionalist
artists were Thomas Hart Bention, Grant Wood and John Steuart Curry.
Because Zitkala-Sa is writing about a way of life that has survived rapid change, she interprets identity, geography, and everyday reality in response to such change, a form of textual, cultural, and psychological work which explicitly works against the universalizing tendencies of dominant ideologies and which white regionalists
do not undertake in their texts.
Groups like the Mercian Movement, Wessex Regionalists
Historians of the American West have tended to be either regionalists
or scholars of the frontier.
Unlike Woods, and aligned with her perception of the local color writers themselves, Apthorp sees the regionalists
as relocating rather than losing their faith in feminine virtues and their spatial representations of them.