Angnyaiq

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Angnyaiq
Kwang: Angnyaiq
Dhwer: TBD
Capital
and
Angnyaiq
Official languages Kwang(?), Dhwer
Demonym Angn
Government Special Administrative Region
???? of Dhwer
Population
 -  estimate X

Angnyaiq (X: TBD [IPA]), officially the ????, is a ???? of Dhwer located in Northeast Nagu.

Etymology

Angnyaiq is derived from Middle Kwang ang ‘see’ + ñaq ‘spirit’. Angnyaiq and Nagu in general was believed to be as a continent home to the gods, where the heavens connected with the earth.

History

Prehistory

Ancient history

Blah uhhh, there's not much I can offer here before 500CE. Around 500CE, the first reports of the Ambaroid people begin to appear in Dhweran trading records. The First Dhweran Empire traded minimally with the peoples of the region, however they established the first trading post in the area, though it was quickly abandoned.

Qonklese colonization

In 1705, a group of traders from eastern Qonklaks established a trading post in Angnyaiq. There was no official name for the post, though eventually the name Angnyaiq became used for the trading post and the area surrounding. Throughout the early 18th century, careful advertising and cheap offers of land lead to fast growth of the post, and it eventually became a large, primarily Kwang speaking settlement. In 1733, numerous plantations started up, growing valuable cash crops such as X, bringing even more wealth to the growing city. The growth was so significant, it attracted laborers from all over Boroso, Qonklaks, and Nagu. Eventually, the powers of the modernizing Qonklaks and the maritime power of Dhwer. In 1735, the Qonklese officially put Angnyaiq under the protection of the Emperor, and informally annexed it. This drew extreme negative attention from Dhwer, sparking a 7 decade long struggle for power in the Dragon Sea between the two powers.

19th century

20th century

By the turn of the century, Angnyaiq remained under Qonklese control, however during this time, mismanagement of administration lead to increased dissatisfaction among the influential trading families who existed since the early years of colony. Though no longer trade-reliant, they held extreme political influence in the colony.

Geography

Geology

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Biodiversity

Politics

Government

Administrative divisions

Foreign relations

Military

Economy

Transport

Energy

Science and technology

Tourism

Demographics

Ethnic groups

Urbanisation

Language

Education

Healthcare

Religion

Culture

Heritage

Architecture

Literature

Art

Music

Theatre

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Cuisine

Sport

Symbols

See also