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Warrensville, Tanasi
Charter city
Minato Mirai In Blue.jpg
Country  United Commonwealth
Prefecture Tanasi
County Limestone County
Incorporation May 1st, 1922
Founded by Elliot Fowler
Continentalist Party of the United Commonwealth
City committee Warrensville Committee Hall
 • Type Mayor-council
 • Administrator William Daley (CPUC)
 • Total 1,570 km2 (607 sq mi)
Population (2018)
 • Total 898,092

Warrensville, is the capital and most populous city in the United Commonwealth prefecture of Tanasi. It is the eleventh largest city in the nation, and the fourth largest in the Southern United Commonwealth with an estimated 2018 population of 898,092. Located in the Tennessee Valley, along the shores of the Tennessee River, it is the seat of Limestone County the largest county by population in the Tanasi prefecture. It is the principle city of the Warrensville-Huntsville-Decatur-Albertville-Athens, Combined Statistical Area, the sixth most populous metropolitan statistical area in the United Commonwealth with a population of 2,981,092 in 2019. Comprising a total area of 607 square miles, (1,570 km2), Warrensville is the fourth most expansive city within the United Commonwealth (including consolidated city-counties). It is the largest city in the United Commonwealth by total area, whose government is not consolidated with that of a county, parish, ward or borough.

Established in 1922 by the Continentalist Party, it was named in honor of Aeneas Warren, the co-founder of the ruling party of the United Commonwealth, making it one of the newest cities east of the Rocky Mountains. Authored by the 3rd National Committee at the behest of Elliot Fowler the Secretary of the Commissariat of Housing. Warrensville was built specifically on the promise to the hobo community that housing would be granted to those who fought in the Continental Revolutionary War. Landonsville was also constructed during this time period and is considered a sister city of Warrensville. In the aftermath of the Revolutionary War, the Continentalist government developed several large concrete, steel cooperatives that fueled the rebuilding effort in the South and across the country. It became a train hub as it was the halfway point between Nashville, Haywood, Chattanooga, and New Orleans.

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