Oian (Origo Mundi)

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Oiani Supreme Janiate Under The Popularly Elected Assembly
Oiani Parliamentary Monarchy
Oänghi Vassi Janivo Fèn Angsi Pleŕite Ma'yos
1027 – Present
Flag
Flag
Classical Oian (c. 1100)
Capital Əri (executive, judicial)
Ewaddan Khæng (legislative)
Languages Ari
Religion TBD
Demonym Oiani
Government Dualistic parliamentary theocratic monarchy
TBD TBD
Legislature TBD
Historical era Classical
 •  Established 1027
 •  Ari Jianite 637
 •  Unification of south Nansi 928
 •  Unification of Nansi 994
 •  Oian Constitutional Reform 1027
 •  Disestablished Present
Currency TBD
Warning: Value not specified for "continent"
Oian (Ari: Oän), officially known as The Oiani Supreme Janiate Under The Popularly Elected Assembly (Ari: Oänghi Vassi Janivo Fèn Angsi Pleŕite Ma'yos), or by its shorter and more common dimplomatic name, Oiani Parliamentary Monarchy, is a nation on the Namsi Archipelago. It is a dualistic theocratic consitutional monarchy consisting of thirty-nine shaks (ŝāk, sometimes translated as province), six special cities and one special territory, created in 1027. The country's capitals are Əri (Eri), home to the monarch, the aristocracy and all the state institutions they represent, and Ewaddan Khæng, home to the parliament and all the democratic institutions of the country, which is also the most populous administrative entity in Oian.

Historically, northern Oian was inhabited by Nari, Arze and Boru tribes, which formed three separate kingdoms, whose economy was mostly reliant on mining, trade and primitive crafts such as pottery, metallurgy or archery. None of the three has ever established a military strong enough to be able to defeat another kingdom, so most of the invasions throughout the history did not result in any territorial changes.

Southern Oian was inhabited by the Ari, Pongla and Bra tribes, which inhabited the vast savannas of southern part of the country. The Ari tribe was successful in establishing and maintaining the strongest army on the archipelago, and united the south of the country under the Vār dynasty in around 928.

The King Vaki II, also known as Vaki the Warrior, invaded each of the three kingdoms in 984, 987 and 993, after finally gaining control over the entire archipelago by the year of 994. It also saw some of the most significant improvements in the weapon production and enlargement of the army.