It is a trade-off - you have to give up some things to live in one place or the other because some things are ONLY found in one place or the other.
One of the things you give up when you live in the city is dark skies. The lights of the city out-glow the stars and make it difficult to observe celestial events at night.
Since we have been back to the farm and living out in the country one of the many things that the kids and I have enjoyed is the dark skies - going out at night and watching the stars and making a special night out of observing more rare events like eclipses, meteor showers and Super Moons.
In June we had the Honey Moon, also known as the Strawberry Moon (http://guardianlv.com/2014/06/honey-moon-or-strawberry-moon-visible-friday-the-13th-video/) and it occurred on Friday the 13th - a pretty rare event from what I have read.
Taking the kids outside in the warm, still night, listening to the sounds of the night birds, croakers and chirpers, and being able to see all of the Heavens bright and shining above us is well worth whatever conveniences are lost by not living in the city.
Here in the country, where we live in Idaho, the summer heat has already dried out the plant-life by the first part of July, so you have to be careful where you light your fireworks and the types of fireworks you get (think safe and sane only).
It can also be quite interesting, and at times rather exhilarating LOL, letting off firework on un-even ground! You learn to keep a hose handy, and run the sprinkler for several minutes when you are done - just to make sure that everything is out and that nothing is smoldering in the tall, dry grasses.
But without city lights as competition, the brightness and vividness of the fireworks really come to life.