I have puzzled about this, having experienced comments which reveal inaccurate views of rural life, since I grew up in a particular rural community.
The beliefs regarding urbanism associated with "intrinsic quality, high intellect, wealth, specialized training, experience, distinctive attributes, whose influence or authority is greater than that of others, whose views on a matter are to be taken more seriously, whose views or actions are more likely to be constructive to society as a whole, or whose extraordinary skills, abilities, or wisdom render them especially fit to govern" also apply to people from rural backgrounds: The lifestyle and economy of much rural life requires novel problem-solving intellect and specialized knowledge, most particularly, the traditional knowledge systems from thousands of years of experience regarding community-building and governance, especially the management of complex environments in order to produce food and other essential materials for the nation. These specialized knowledge systems are passed down to each generation, and those who hold this knowledge have a kind of (often unrecognized) power, influence and authority over others. There are countless examples of men who believe they have heirarchical kinds of power and authority over rural communities, and who impose new laws or requirements, and then are eventually shown that those extractive systems ignore wisdom and knowledge regarding basic resources at their own peril, and are not sustainable.
I don't believe there is one word to describe a prejudicial set of stereotypes which have to do with the deeply-ingrained, largely unconscious and unrecognized patriarchal way of thinking vs. the totally different way of viewing the world, community and basic resources that is a more communitarian, traditional knowledge-based way of life. We could start using the word "ruralism". In your sentence this would be
nothing more than ruralist
And a definition of ruralism given here says:
the motivations for exalting country above city living
Most people could probably infer the meaning of "ruralism" by listing the contrasting distortions and stereotypes of "urbanism". Except, of course, for the misunderstanding and confusion that is based on the unconscious, deeply-ingrained "rightness" and positive view of being "urbane."