"So, in gazing into their landscapes, responding to the demands of the grass, and answering these calls, individuals become new kinds of political and economic subjects. As the turf draws its demands from the culture and the community, it helps to mold the capitalist economy into specific forms, and helps to produce peculiar kinds of people-Turfgrass Subjects. It is only these sorts of subject who can together consitute lawn communities and produce lawn chemical economies. And they do so, working by themselves, in an effort to purify, tend and maintain an object whose essential ecology is high maintenance, fussy, and energy-demanding."
Paul Robbins, Lawn People: How Grasses, Weeds, and Chemicals Make Us Who We Are. (Philadelphia, PA: Temple University Press, 2007), 16.
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