Ancient Darim Civilisation

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Ancient Darim Civilisation
4000 BCE–2313 BCE
Capital City State
Government Not specified
 •  Established 4000 BCE
 •  Disestablished 2313 BCE

The ancient Darim civilisation was one of the first cradles of civilisation, originating around 4000 BCE in the area of the merging of the two main rivers in what is modern-day Phuc,  Azey. It is the location of one of the four independant inventions of writing on Sahar, the Darim script originating around 3200 BCE. The civilisation saw its end upon the fall of Phuc to Kame invaders in the year 2313 BCE, causing the Tiengics who inhabited the nationstate to flee, bringing more advanced forms of government to neighbouring regions, causing the formation of more nationstates in adjacent areas along the rivers, which served as lifelines to many people of the region.



Post-Kame Invasion

After the Kame Invasion, the Tiengics were largely pushed out, with some staying around the general area, and others moving up the rivers, or further towards and into the mountains [NAME PENDING] to the northeast, and into the high elevations of the eastern Kame Mountains. Some also were displaced as a result towards the eastern coast, nearer the area of present-day Suok.

Within the following century, give or take a couple decades, several city-states, both Kame and Tiengic, appeared along the two major rivers, the [Name pending] river, and the [Name Pending number 2] river, most relatively near the fallen city of the Darim, where K7, the largest of the citystates, formed, encompassing most of the area directly adjacent the merging of the rivers. The pushed-out Darim and Darim-adjacent Tiengics spread more advanced government along the river, resulting in 4 Kame citystates, two of which were adjacent K7 along the rivers, and 5 new Tiengic citystates, three adjacent K7 and the largest of which, T1***, was the farthest upstream to the westernmore [NAME UPON WAITING BOOIIIIS] river, directly adjacent the K#***** citystate, directly downstream of it. All of these had formed by 2200BCE (roughly). Linguistically, not all of these citystates and micronations were linguistically pure, with K7, as an example, for a fair while initially still maintaining further out areas of majority Darim Tiengic mother tongue.

The ramifications of the fall of the Darim Civilisation were great at the time, setting up the Kame for an era of dominance, starting the chain of events leading to the Tiengic's more spread out and separated linguistic nature in the modern era, and the Kame near-dominance in the Parshitan Core north of the Kame mountains and east of the [name upon waiting-for] Mountains, up to near the foothills of the Miralayas, that the (potentially second wave of??????????) Tiengics reached later on, the migration sped up by the Kame take-over. It also was the ultimate and final cause for the primary two-way split in the Darimic Scripts, as the Kame around the time fully adopted a modified variant of the Darim Script, which had become a syllabary by that time, as a quite heavily messed-up alphabet, which would later develop into several different types of script as it got transmitted generally west, cf. the original ones being transmitted more east, northeast, and southbound.

The fall, aided and abbetted by the Phuc Hurricane Disaster that marks the start of the Darimic Calendar, was and is one of the first major notable events in its Common Era, and one of the first major attestations of the Kame in writing.


The Ancient Darim Civilisation was located in what is now the olden heart of Phuc, being situated at the tip of the peninsula formed by the merging of the two large rivers that served and still serve as a lifeline to millions of people in the region. The area around the civilisation's city is relatively flat, with smaller more sloping hills dotted around, as it is located in the large valley that lies between the western Kame mountains and the more eastern (Placeholder) mountains. The arable soil and heavily-irrigated land allowed for rice to become one of the main staples of the cuisine.








See also