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Farming techniques evolved with the development of human civilisation in the Middle Ages and the Modern Age.
farming techniques, agriculture, slash-and-burn cultivation, two-field cultivation, three-field cultivation, crop rotation, plant production, Middle Ages
The building complex was one of the most important Benedictine abbeys for centuries.
Clothing reflects the lifestyle and culture of the region's inhabitants.
Farming consists of special agricultural activities.
Domesticated animals and crops originate from various parts of the world.
Market towns became the most common type of towns in the Kingdom of Hungary by the Late Middle Ages.
The palace and park complex is Hungary´s grandest Rococo edifice, often called the ´Hungarian Versailles´.
Villages established in valleys usually consisted of houses built on long and narrow plots of land.
This animation demonstrates different types of soil.
Villages were the first permanent human settlements
Ancient Egypt was called the ‘gift of the Nile’, since the river played an important role in the rise of Egyptian civilisation.
Small farms usually located near the border of rural towns, inhabited by peasants.
Central European farmhouses in the 19th century had characteristic interior and exterior.
Farmhouses in the Middle Ages were simple, single-storey structures built from earth, mud and wood.
The structure and density of farms and villages depend on the geographical features of the region.
Wines of the Tokaj wine-growing region are well known worldwide.
The ancient Inca city, located in present-day Peru, is a World Heritage Site.
These tools, revolutionary even in their simplicity, are still in use today.