In Roman Liburnia, as well as in other parts of Roman Empire, were often built various public objects financed by wealthy individuals, municipal aristocracy or emperors. The choice of what to build, where, when, and how to pay for these buildings was a question of available financial resources and current needs of the local communities. The construction of these public objects was an occasion to climb up the ladder of political popularity as well, so individuals who wanted to become more influential and get certain political function usually decided to invest in some public work for the benefit of the community. This could be the construction or renovation of public baths, temple, water supply system or some other necessary town infrastructure. Romanization as process of acculturation, integration and assimilation of newly incorporated populations in Roman Empire, together with creation of Roman coloniae and municipia, had significant role in political and social life of Liburnia and it can be assumed that one of the ways to promote newly arrived Roman culture was to invest in public buildings.

On the territory of Roman Liburnia we have certain number of epigraphic evidences and archaeological remains which confirm presence of significant public works provided and financed by wealthy individuals. So the aim of this paper is to present and explain the relations between munificence and process of Romanization on that territory in order to show and explain how big impact munificence had on that process and did really investing in public benefactions brought benefactors wanted prestige and political functions.