The Romanisation of Hispania - Coggle Diagram
The Romanisation of Hispania
It was less intense on the Central Plateau. The mountainous areas in the north were barely romanised.
Roman culture was early assimilated along the mediterranean coasts and in the south and the Ebro valley.
After the conquest, the Romans brought their culture in Hispania. This process, called Romanisation, differed from the area to area:
Hispania made important contributions to Román culture. The famous philosophers en Seneca en Corduba (Córdoba); the astronomix Columella was from Gates (Cádiz) and the poet Martial was born in Bilbilis (Calatayud).
Agriculture: They produced wine, flour and oil.
Mining: Gold was mined at Las Médulas (Leon) and in galicia; silver in Cartagenera and Sierra Morena; mercury in Ciudad Real; and iron in the Cantabtian Range.
Economy activity was based on the needs of the Empire. Hispania had strong trade relations with Roman via roads and ports.
The Román produced architecture and engineering works that are still visible today There are númerous examples including theatres (Mérida Sagunto and Segobria)
Municipia: Ancient cities founded by other peoples.
Coloniae: New cities, generally founded by soldiers.
Cities were a very important part of this porcess, as they helped the Romans spread their culture.