Nope. I'm no neo-luddite. I've got a Hasselblad with a CF-39 back on it, FFS. I sold off my color film processing gear years ago (I still do black & white film, mostly for fun, but partially to teach my nieces & nephews a technology/artform that they won't otherwise learn). Changing with the times isn't the issue here. The issue is single point of failure, combined with dropping capability with the intent of shoveling in more features.
I don't have a problem with kids having shiny toys. But I'm an adult. I want a phone that has a good radio, and decent battery life. If I'm broken down at the North East end of Lake Clementine, I want my phone to work. Newer phones don't work there, nor in various odd corners of California's Wine Country (where I'm based). My old Nokia does. But I guess it's OK, because instead of a good radio you can play games or take pictures or view your porn stash or see where you are. Me, I'd rather place a phone call to AAA.
On top of that, what happens when your "modern" phone dies? You lose all your toys ... No phone, no camera, no GPS, no music, no Web Browser ... Back in the day, we called FAX/Print/Scanner devices "Hydras" ... Kill the body & all the heads die, too ...
I guess my problem is that I'm an old UNIX[tm] hacker ... Each tool should do one job, and do that one job extremely well. The Nokia 5185 (nearly) fits the bill.
 maps.google.com, "Lake Clementine, Placer, California 95603", hit the terrain button.
 This actually happened, BTW ... The tow driver said that I was the first person his company had ever heard of who managed to get a call out in real time ... Most people had to wait for the Sheriff to come and make certain everyone was gone before locking the gate for the night, or have a friend with a workable vehicle make a call when they got back to civilization.