Farmhouses in the Middle Ages were simple, single-storey structures built from earth, mud and wood.
lauku māja, Dzīvesvieta, dzīvojamā platība, dzīvesveids, Māja, Viduslaiki, arhitektūra, dubļi, koka ietvari, pīteņi
Central European farmhouses in the 19th century had characteristic interior and exterior.
Pit houses were typical dwellings in the Arpad era.
Log houses were a typical type of dwellings in Hungary in the Árpád era.
Market towns became the most common type of towns in the Kingdom of Hungary by the Late Middle Ages.
Medieval townhouses were built from stone or brick and were several storeys high.
The structure and density of farms and villages depend on the geographical features of the region.
A circular, domed, portable tent covered by felt, typically used by nomadic peoples.
Farming techniques evolved with the development of human civilisation in the Middle Ages and the Modern Age.
Machines powered by animals were mainly used in mills, for grinding grains.
Farming consists of special agricultural activities.
The average house in Ancient Greece had a rectangular, geometrical floor plan and two storeys.
Every era and every culture has specific residential buildings.