The structure of the landscape and agricultural areas in Sardinia is based on the traditional crop rotation identified with the terms biddazzone and paberile, which are closely related to the concept of fundamentu, the territorial supply of each village. The agrarian history of this area finds its roots in the Roman period, numerous domus and villas scattered across the countryside certainly belong to this historic period, it then continues throughout the all Judicial manor. With the arrival of the Catalan-Aragonese crown and the final defeat of the Judge of Arborea, the entire island became of national control and the feudal system faded out. The system known as as biddazzone is know institutionalized but the commonality of the land is scarred by orchards and vineyards, which together represent a weak principle of the private property. The subsequent Savoy domination leads to a period of reforms which ended with the Edict of Chiudende (1820) and the abolition of feudalism (1836 - 38). During this period of time the noble class and the rural middle-class stand out, sometimes they'd just tie together as a big family in the other hand they'd be a source of conflict in the community. The historical regions of Monreale and Marmilla are an important example of historic construction of the agricultural landscape that can be followed in the light of the events of the island's history and national level.
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|Titolo:||La costruzione storica del paesaggio agrario nella Sardegna Centro-meridionale: il Monreale e la Marmilla|
|Data di pubblicazione:||2014|
|Tipologia:||4.1 Contributo in Atti di convegno|