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Chapter 9 Part 1
Urban : The buildup of the city and surrounding suburbs Urbanization : Movement of people from rural to urban areas
Agricultural villages 10,000 years ago The first urban revolution: Agricultural surplus Social stratification (leadership class)
Mesopotamia, 3500 BCE Nile River Valley, 3200 BCE Indus River Valley, 2200 BCE Huang He and Wei River Valleys, 1500 BCE Mesoamerica, 200 BCE
Greek cities (by 500 BCE) Greeks highly urbanized – 500 cities and towns on the mainland and on islands – Acropolis (buildings on a height of land) and an agora (open public space) in each city
Roman cities – A system of cities and small towns, linked together by hundreds of miles of roads and sea routes – Forum: acropolis and agora combined – Extreme wealth and extreme poverty
Europe Middle Ages (500–1300) Little urban growth, even decline Asia (1000-1200_ Centers along the Silk Road Urban growth in Korea, Japan West Africa The Americas
Movement to cities 1. Second agricultural revolution 2.Industrialization
Questions to Answer 1. How did your city change over time? 2. How would you re-design your city? 3. What are the benefits of urban planning?
Unit VII: Cities and Urban Land Use. 2 A. Introduction Basic Question: Why Cities? Cities exist for many reasons: – Collective need for defense – Sacred.
URBAN GEOGRAPHY Chapter 9. When and Why Did People Start Living in Cities? City: A conglomeration of people and buildings clustered together to serve.
UNIT VII Key Question: Before urbanization, people often clustered in agricultural villages – a relatively small, egalitarian village, where most.
Early Cities Urban Hearth Areas –Follows the same pattern as agricultural hearth areas –Areas: Mesopotamia, Indus Valley, Huang He River Valley, Egypt,
CITIES AND URBAN LAND USE. DEFINITIONS OF URBAN Urban – the entire built-up, nonrural area and its population, including the most recently constructed.
+ The History of Cities Globally, more people live in towns and cities than rural areas Move to urban area reflects the changing global economy and increasing.
CHAPTER 9 Urban Geography. CITY A conglomeration of people and buildings clustered together to serve as a center of politics, culture, and economics.
Urban Areas United States and Canada. Urban Areas Urban – having something to do with cities. People make a living in ways other than farming. Urban areas.
URBAN GEOGRAPHY Chapter 9. Thinking Geographically Archaeologists have found that the houses in Indus River cities, such as Mohenjo-Daro and Harappa,
Foundations: 8000 B.C.E C.E.. Finding Early Historical Evidence Types of Sources Changing interpretations and new evidence.
Intro. To Urban Geography. Definitions city: a multifunctional (residential and non) nucleated settlement with a central business district (CBD) town:
Aim: How do geographic features affect societies?.
Beginnings of Urbanizatio n Urban Models Miscellaneous.
URBAN GEOGRAPHY CHAPTER 9. When and Why Did People Start Living in Cities? City: A conglomeration of people and buildings clustered together to serve.
Do people live in the same location of early cultural hearths? Early Cultural Hearths Current World Population Density.
Chapter 9 Urban Geography. intro Urban morphology- how a city is physically built and how it is laid out across space –Berlin was a laid out as a split.
Essential Questions 1. What factors influence where people settle? 2. Is the world’s population growing too fast?
URBAN GEOGRAPHY Chapter 9. When and Why did People Start Living in Cities? KEY QUESTION:
Location of urban settlements Urbanization It occurs when the proportion of urban population to total population increases. Measures the % of total.
Foundations. Stages of Human Development Hominids Australopithecus (Lucy) Homo Habilis Homo Erectus Homo Sapiens: Neanderthal Man, Cro- Magnon Man Homo.
Urban Geography Chapter 9. When and Why did People Start Living in Cities? Key Question:
Urban Geography What is a city?. Population United States definition= 2500 Japan ’ s definition= 30,000 What is the problem with population alone.
EARLY HUMANS KEY TERMS AND CONCEPTS. hunting-foraging bands Before the development of agriculture, early humans lived in small bands that were often related.
Unit Seven: Cities and Urban Land Use Advanced Placement Human Geography Session 3.
TOPIC:Revival of Trade in the 1500s. AIM: What factors made cities into important and wealthy trading centers? Do Now: “New York City was once a a major.
UNIT 7: ISLAM. SECTION 1: GEOGRAPHY Middle East Crossroads of three continents: Asia, Africa, and Europe Arabian Peninsula.
AIM: WHEN AND WHY DID PEOPLE START LIVING IN CITIES? © 2012 John Wiley & Sons, Inc. All rights reserved.
PRE-HISTORY PALEOLITHIC AND NEOLITHIC SOCIETIES TO THE RISE OF CITIES.
Eastern Hemisphere. TRADE MOST IMPORTANT! ► Important trade routes developed during the late Middle Ages that linked Africa, Asia, and Europe in new ways.
1 Where Do People Settle and Why? An interactive activity over the factors influencing where people settle and population growth.
Chapter 7: Urbanization By Melanie Flores and Marissa Heath.
Evolution of Human Societies Paleolithic Era:Neolithic Era: Civilization:
Chinese Silk and the Silk Road. Where does silk come from?
Chapter 4, Section 4 Urban Geography. Urban Geography 4.4 The study of how people use space in cities is called urban geography –Cities are centers of.
Chapter 9: Urban Geography Copyright © 2012 John Wiley & Sons, Inc. All rights reserved.
Analysis On a sheet a paper, create a list of places where people live. Then create a list of places where people do not live. YOU HAVE 5 MINS. The person.
Hosted by Type your name here EconomicsHistoryCivicsGeography
WG 6.2 Urban and Rural Geography Pg Using the Land Not all resources can be found in one location. Hunting and gathering was the main way of life.
Types of Communities Unit 1 Activity 5. Three Types of Communities Rural Suburban Urban.
Today’s Agenda – 6/15 (B) Hand back Practice Test Evaluation Go over Thematic Essay Topics.
Chapter 9 Urban Geography Maria Arjona Bethany Johnson Thony Hilario Christa Torrence.
Objectives Examine the indicators of civilization, including writing, labor specialization, cities, technology, trade, and political and cultural institutions.
By: Taylor Berman, Sam McCulloch, and Serena Uruburo.
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