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Democratic Federation of Yakormonyo
Sotoyongun Banner Sotoyongun Emblem
Flag Emblem
Anthem: The Sound of Passing Trains (Akor Ŭozi)
Largest capital
Official languages Monyo
Recognised national languages Monyo
Recognised regional languages Onivean, Pekhan, Vomen
Demonym Monyo
Government Federal Monarchy
 -  King Jemehua Sekoria ş-Korrovu
 -  Prime Minister Onihua Yaohi-Oşerva ş-Vonyovu
 -  General Ytonahua Ongunaky ş-Maiovu
Legislature Law Department/Senate
 -  Formation of the first paitotus 1125 
 -  Sípiman Prophesy; beginning of the Union Era 1175 
 -  Treaty of Kanyoto; beginning of the Three Kingdoms Era 1289 
 -  Treaty of Vukoto; end of the Three Kingdoms Era 1343 
 -  Land Area (with lakes) 404,605 km2
156,219 sq mi
 -  estimate 3,250,000
 -  2018 census 3,254,067
 -  Density 8.04/km2
20.83/sq mi
GDP (nominal) estimate
 -  Total 7,200,000,000
 -  Per capita 2,921
HDI (2018)0.779
Currency Kińu (KNU)
Calling code +396

Yakormonyo (Monyo: Ĕakormonĕo [IPA]), officially the Democratic Kingdom of Monyo, is a country located north of Yahara and south of the Fals Empire. It is known for its hardworking Kavrinh population and its vast cedar forests. The country is very traditional, however slowly it is embracing internationalization, after it opened its borders in 1950.


Yakormonyo means "brave in death" in Old Monyo, part of a phrase that was used in the revolutions against Yahara and the UKMD. Eventually after the revolution against the UKMD, this phrase became the name of the nation.


Prehistory (8th-9th century)

The country now known as Yakormonyo was before a Kavrinh tribe that came from the Lake Qeerles area, south nowaday Lhavres. According to the Epic of Sotoyongun this tribe expanded as it went south, splitting as it reached the . By the late 9th century they stopped going south and settled in various places in nowadays Yakormonyo.

Warring States Period (10th-12th century)

Every settlement was called a totu; according to the Historical Records of Yakormonyo there were around one hundred ninety totus. Eventually these totus started to unite into a larger state called a paitotu. The Monyo Calendar starts on the formation of the Oti and Onívean paitotus in the spring equinox of 1125. By 1170, there were twenty-six paitotus. These paitotus were always at war with each other, aiming to conquer the entire land. This continued until the Sípiman Prophesy was proclaimed by the great prophet Sotoyongun in 1175, stating that a stronger nation is destined to unite the entire Yakormonyo. This began the bloody Union Era.

Early Unions (12th-13th century)

In the years 1175 to 1182, the paitotu of Pihís, believing it to be the prophesized nation to unite Yakormonyo, invaded and annexed the paitotus of central Yakormonyo. The Union of Píhsípiman, led by Duke Nusizin, was a harsh union which used the capital punishment regularly. In 1209 the union collapsed and got conquered by the northern Rípyotans four years later. The Rípyosípiman Union encompassed most of the previous union (except for Oníve, who managed to keep their sovereignty), along with more territory in the north and south. Duke Kírí, the first ruler of Rípyota was a kind ruler, and started the Golden Age of Art in Yakormonyo, introducing a dichromatic style of painting. The alphabet got reformed into a more artistic one, which was the basis of the current alphabet. In 1237, Duke Kírí died of an unknown disease and was replaced by Duke Sikia-Tatní. This ruler focused more on literature and his reign became known as the Golden Age of Literature in Yakormonyo, with several philosophers and authors appearing like Otomusí, Kaupi-Rofan, and Yakorka.

In 1252 the growing paitotu of Otofu under Duke Tufyahua, after conquering most of Northern Yakormonyo, began an invasion of the Rípyotan Union and Ítona. Around the same time, the paitotus of Pihís, Kaupi, and Toxosapi declared independence and assisted in the invasion of Rípyota. In 1253 the capital, Usotovu was captured and the nation surrendered, and the Otofsípiman Union inherited the Sípiman Prophesy. This union focused on welfare of the people, and regions had greater autonomy. Every person was equal, and criminals were dealt with accordingly. In 1269, Duke Sotoyongun-Mussípiman succeded the throne. Capial punishment was outlawed and the tradition of 'tikutatu', or leaving the hometown to atone for serious crimes, began.

Three Kingdoms (early 14th century)

In 1287 Ítona under Duke Xosapoma launched an attack in order to regain its capital from Otofu. The attack succeded, and Ítona went on to conquer the rest of Otofu, with help from the pitotu of Kaupimusí, with Kanyoto Island surrendering in 1289. The three great powers at the time, Kaupimussí, Pehioníve, and Ítona, then signed the Treaty of Kanyoto, beginning the Three Kingdoms Era. The Ítonsípiman Union, spread from northern Hemh to southern Kanyoto, started trades with Cananganam, and under Duke Timan, explored southward in order to mine valuable resources. This union prospered, but cared less about outer regions, and constantly discriminated the northern Fomatans. This urged Fomata to declare independence in 1326. The Kaupimussípiman Union under Duchess Kasatra-Kírí focused more on expansion, and were the first to colonize the Tumonan peninsula. Afan declared independence in 1319, but eventually was reconquered in 1322. The Pehionívesípiman Union, spread from northern Aisha to southern Xopeha, was nicer to its citizens, and this period is considered the Golden Age of Southern Yakormonyo, with the great dukes, Zezomao, Yaohí-Himí, and Zesekí. This was also the time Pehan and Onívean underwent a language reform which regularized most irregulars.

Late Unions ( 14-15th century)

On October 1341, Ítona under Duke Toxosovu declared war on Kaupimussí, which began the Three Kingdoms War. It ended in 1343 with the Treaty of Vukoto, resulting in the dismantling of Ítona and the separation of Pehioníve Union, leaving Kaupimussí as the major power at the time. Kaupimussí, under Duke Ií-Samijhimí, largely stopped expansion along the Xoxi River, now focusing on developing its agriculture and cities.

In 1367, Afokia and Onívea declared war on Pihís. Kaupimussí subsequently declared war on Afokia. Afokia's growing military power, along with Onívea's help and Tumona's declaration of independence, eventually overcame both Pihís and Kaupimussí. The Afokisípiman Union was more fierce and the its autonomous regions of were given less freedom. Because of this Pihís, lead by Jimisami, and Mussí, led by Kírí-Rofan, declared independence in 1385, supported by Tumona. This lead to the Afokia-Tumonan War, which ended in 1393 with the surrender of Afokia. The Treaty of Mussí gave Tumona the territories of Afan and Harahua, while Pihís and Mussí gained independence as the Jimissípiman Union. This left Otofu and the new Tumonsípiman Union as the major powers at the time.

In 1402 Ítona invaded the Kaman Free State and Otofu, quickly gaining control of Yangfazí and Pipa. Tumona intervened in 1407, and Ítona surrendered the next month. The Treaty of Pipa was signed, giving Kama more territory and creating a buffer state between Otofu and Ítona. Afan was given independence in 1413 as thanks for help in the war. The kingdoms were then stable, save for the independence of Rípyota and Notumon. However, tensions were high throughout the land.


Around the mid-16th century, the Pekhahuas were conquered by the Empire of Yahara, creating the semi-autonomous Duchy of Sígüpëxü. A few years later, the duchy started to expand north and the Ottos , along with southern Voma were annexed and became the Duchy of Ësnvøërvërg. Northern Voma meanwhile was killed with a local plague in the 1540’s, whose land eventually became repopulated by the Fals Empire. WIP

Independence from Yahara

By the early 16th century, suppression of the Monyos’ culture caused independence movements to arise. It started in 1501 with the Jemy Revolt, led by Jemehua Mussipemon, followed by the 1503 Ävon Revolt, the 1504 Vommä Revolt and and the 1507 Peccy Revolt. It was followed by a few years of peace from 1508 to 1510, but in 1511, the murder of Jemehua Mussipemon caused more individuals to revolt. In 1512, the Duchy of Vommä declared their independence, but their leader, Vomahua Ava was assassinated and the rebellious state capitulated. The revolts continued until the Empire’s collapse in 1515, when the Far Northern Duchies of Sígüpëxü and Ësnvøërvërg successfully declared their independence and were able to fight against several attempts by the Duchy of Celebrezstuerg to conquer them. The language was brought back, and the Duchies were renamed to Peccy and Otofu respectively. This nation then started trades with neighboring duchies, especially the Duchy of Hakalon. Through the Treaty of Jemesami in 1707, the two duchies were united in a personal union, although it was only made official through the Treaty of Oni in 1761, creating the United Duchies of Peccy-Otofu (UDPO). WIP

Kúúist Duchies

Throughout the early 20th century, Kúúlist ideologies have emerged. The Yakormonyo Kúúlist Forces then was formed under the leadership of Tumahua Korri-Şopomo. In 1916, the nation underwent a civil war and government was overthrown the next year, creating the Union of Kúúlist Monyo Duchies (UKMD) led by Tumahua Maiheroa. This nation was mostly in isolation, except for a close relationship with Heoroma, whom it supplied with weaponry during the Heoroman War of Independence and the Ekuosian War. Maiheroa’s dictatorial and oppressive regime caused economic and civil problems become commonplace. On November 27th of 1946, Maiheroa was overthrown and Kúúlism collapsed in Monyo. The nation then became a Monarchy, led by King Avahua Yi, however Kúúlist ideals are still prevailing and the Monarch is almost completely ceremonial. WIP







The Government is a Federal Monarchy, as determined by the Constitution. According to Chapter 2, Section 5 of the Constitution, "Yakormonyo is to be ceremonially led by the King, and officially (led) by two officials: the Prime Minister and the General." The Prime Minister holds the Executive-Legislative branch, while the General holds the Military-Judicial branch. Under each there are the following:

Executive-Legislative Branch

The Executive-Legislative Branch is led by Prime Minister Onihua Yaohi-Oşerva ş-Vonyovu, who took office in 2018.
-Law Department/Senate led by Ytonahua Aphucke-Sekoria ş-Jiovu
-Education Department
-Relations Department led by Tumahua Pekhsypemon ş-Maiovu
-Health Department
-Environmental Department
-Financial Department

Military-Judicial Branch

The Military-Judicial Branch is led by General Ytonahua Ongunaky ş-Maiovu, who took office in 2013.
-Bureau of the Nation/Internal Territories Bureau
-Justice Bureau/Supreme Court
-Immigration-Deportation Bureau
-External Territories Bureau led by Otohua Sotoyongu-Mussipemon ş-Zatovu

Administrative divisions

The nation is divided into four regions, the Northern Region (Capital: Onyoto), the Central Region (Capital: Mussí), the Southern Region (Capital: Pehí), and the Eastern Region (Capital: Notumonn). Under these two regions are 9 oblasts, where each has a local school, hospital, environmental center, etc. and can create their own laws and reforms, as long as they follow the Constitution. Under the 9 oblasts, there are a total of 106 districts, with Peha having the most districts (16).

Map of Yakormonyo with Monyo and English labels
Monyo Oblast Flags

Foreign relations

Yakormonyo is mostly in isolation, except for trades with some nations, especially Cananganam the Fals Empire. In diplomacy, Yakormonyo has a very close friendship with Heoroma and Zakadia, and a neutral friendship with almost every other country it recognizes.


See: Monyo-Zakadian Relations


The Monyo government has a Military-Judicial branch, led by the General. Under him are the Captains of the Nation, Justice, Immigration-Deportation, and External Territories.

The nation also has a very strict Constitution; according to Chapter 1, Section 5 of the Constitution, "Those who disregard the Constitution or any law created by the Senate are to be deported to a certain place and forbidden from returning to their home district for a certain amount of time, although the nation will supply their basic needs." Because of this, there is very little crime in Yakormonyo.



Interdistrict transportation in Yakormonyo is purely trains, with several trains (naneje) travelling throughout Yakormonyo. The following are the four train lines of Yakormonyo:

Ayipaikutut (Island Line)

This train line travels through the islands between Otofu and Peha, going from Víhoma Station in the east to Pehí Station in the south. The cost of travel is 1 Keńu per station, the most expensive trainline of the four.

Otopaikutut (Coastal Line)

This train line travels throughout coastal Yakormonyo, going from Ereita Station in the north to Xopeha Station in the south. The cost of travel is 4 Monsukeńu (.8 KNU) per station, with an additional 1 Monsukeńu (.2 KNU) every four stations. The most expensive fare for a single trip is on the Otopaikutut, with 7.6 Keńu from end to end.

Xoxipaikutut (River Line)

This train line travels along the Xoxi River, going from Xosa Station in the east to Zesekí Station in the west. The cost of travel is 3 Monsukeńu (.8 KNU) per station, with an additional 1 Monsukeńu (.2 KNU) every four stations.

Gigípaikutut (Lakeside Line)

This train line travels through the different lakes in Northern and Central Yakormonyo, going from Ítona Station in the north to Igon Station in the south. The cost of travel is just like the Xoxipaikutut, 3 Monsukeńu (.8 KNU) per station, with an additional 1 Monsukeńu (.2 KNU) every four stations.

When traveling to nearby places, Monyos usually walk or ride bikes. In every district there are at least two bicycle rentals, which cost 1 Monsukeńu (.2 KNU). There are also tricycles roaming around, with a slightly higher fare ranging from 2-4 Monsukeńu (.4-8 KNU)


Science and technology



Ethnic groups



The majority of the population in the north speaks Monyo, and the far northern areas speak Fomatan. The south sees a Pehan-speaking majority, altough many are also fluent in Monyo. Small minorities throughout the country speak Yaharan, Cagre, Myrian and Fáknir.





Monyos are conservative in nature and very hardworking. They can walk long distances with ease, and usually walk when going to nearby districts. A good example is from Otofu to Ripyota, which is 68 kilometers apart. Monyos are also very competitive, especially in sports like football and marathons. One known marathon is from Otofu to Pehí, a stunning 560 kilometers.




Yakormonyo's most known literature (within the country) is its 'Laws on Good Living' created by the philosopher Samehua Aphucke. In the official version, there are 10 laws, with 10 specific values:

Law Value
Live justly. Righteousness
Follow the rules. Obedience
Honor a promise. Honesty
Have courage. Valor
Work hard. Productivity
Love thy nation. Patriotism
Hide victory. Humility
Accept defeat. Honor
Help those in need. Mercy
Be patient. Patience

In the Pekhan and Sameji versions, there are only eight values, with some eliminated, most evidently Valor and Obedience. But there is also a value which is not in the Official version as it was only recently added.

Law Value
Respect your neighbor. Love



Monyo music is separated into three major categories: Northern Monyo, Lakeside Monyo, and Pehan.






The Sotoyongun

Yakormonyo's main symbol is the Sotoyongun, a cedar surrounded by a laurel. It was first used in the Otofsípiman Union as its flag. It eventually became the central symbol of the national flag, which is known as the Flag of Sotoyongun.

See also