Difference between revisions of "Neviran Empire"

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==See also==
 
==See also==
  
[[Category:Former countries]][[Category:Ekuosia]][[Category:Püzimm]][[Category:Nevira]]
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[[Category:Former countries]][[Category:Former empires]][[Category:Ekuosia]][[Category:Püzimm]][[Category:Nevira]][[Category:History of Ekuosia]]

Latest revision as of 19:58, 13 August 2019

First Neviran Empire
1446–1524
The Empire
The Neviran Empire at its greatest extent, c. 1500 CE.
Capital Yisma
Languages Neviran languages, Adzamic languages, Yuja languages, Letsatian languages, Ekuostian language Argeyazic languages
Religion Iovism, Adzamism, other faiths
Government Multidynastic militaristic autocracy
Emperor
 •  1446-1481 Emperor 1
 •  1481-1515 Mozentau
 •  1515-1524 Emperor 3
Historical era Late Medieval/Early Modern
 •  Proclaimed 7 January 1446
 •  Collapsed 16 August 1524

The Neviran Empire (Classical Neviran: doot) was a large empire in Ekuosia and Püzimm that flourished during the Late Medieval and Early Modern eras, and is often considered to be the bridge between the two. Ruled from what is today Nevira, it was one of the largest empires in history, and one of the most influential in the history of Ekuosia and Püzimm despite only lasting 78 years. Because of the Neviran Empire, various events were set in motion that drastically altered the political landscape of much of Baredina (and even Boroso), chief among such events being the introduction of firearms and advanced siege weaponry (to which the empire can attribute both its rapid expansion and its rapid downfall), the assimilation (or Nevrification) of various cultures and languages, and the death of several previously large and influential realms.

Etymology

History

The empire crossed most of Ekuosia except the north shorelines, reigning from the 1440s-1520s.

The empire grew out of [???] in combination with new military technology under the reign of [some asshole].

Politics

Government

Administrative divisions

Foreign relations

Military

Economy

Science and technology

Demographics

Ethnic groups

Urbanisation

Language

Education

Healthcare

Religion

Culture

Heritage

Architecture

Literature

Art

Symbols

See also