Gallorum, The Kingdom of - Factbook

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    National flag of the Kingdom of Gallorum

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    Ensign of the Kingdom of Gallorum

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    Royal Coat of Arms of the House of Valois, the Royal Family of the Kingdom of Gallorum

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    National/Government coat of arms of the Kingdom of Gallorum

  • Factbook

    • Full Name: The Kingdom of Gallorum (Regnum Gallorum, le Royaume de Gallorum; Gallisreich, Regno di Gallorum)
    • Conventional Name: Gallorum, Gallia, Gaul
    • Motto: Unis par la foi, renforcés par la liberté (United by Faith, Strengthened by Liberty)
    • National Anthem: Retour des Princes Gaulois a Aurelis
    • Capital and largest city: Aurelis
    • Official Languages: French, Latin (government), English (government)
    • Regional Languages: German, Italian


    • Gaulois-born citizens: 89.9%
    • Gaulois-overseas citizens: 4%
    • Foreign nationals: 6.1%


    • 76% Christianity (73% Gallic Orthodox, 3% Catholic, 3% Protestant)
    • 14% Non-religious
    • 8% Judaism
    • 1% Islam
    • 1% Other

    Demonym: Gaulois or Gallic


    • Form: Unitary parliamentary constitutional monarchy
    • Monarch: Margaret I
    • Premier: Elisabeth Baschet (PSDT)
    • President of the Chamber of Deputies: Edouard Brands
    • Lord President of the Chamber of Peers: Viscount d’Urbain


    • Lower House: Chamber of Deputies
    • Upper House: Chamber of Peers


    • Cour Royale
    • Cour de Justice
    • Cour d’Appel
    • Cour d’Etat


    • 840 AD: West Gallia founded
    • 987 AD: Kingdom of Gallorum founded
    • 1340-1400 AD: Nicolezian Wars
    • 1520-1564 AD: Wars of Orthodoxy
    • 1614 AD: Centralization of the state
    • 1795 AD: Constitutional monarchy founded


    • Total: 640,679 km2 (247,368 sq mi)


    • 2019 estimate: 65.3 million



    • Official currency: livre (£)
    • Government uses euro to pay European Union

    Time Zone:

    • Standard: UTC +1 (Central European standard time)
    • Summer: UTC +2

    Human Development Index: (inequality adjusted):

    • 2019: 0.839


    • Date format: dd/mm/yyyy
    • Driving side: right
    • Calling code: +33
    • ISO 3166 code: GA
    • Internet TLD: .ga,,, etc.

    Italics denote banking holidays in which there is no work or school.

    • 1 January – New Year’s Day
    • 6 January – Epiphany
    • 2 February – Presentation of Christ in the Temple
    • Moveable – Mardi Gras
    • Moveable – Lent
    • 25 March – Annunciation
    • Moveable – Palm Sunday
    • Moveable – Good Friday
    • Moveable – Pascha/Easter
    • Moveable – Pentecost
    • 1 May – May Day/Labour Day
    • 14 July – Nation’s Day
    • 6 August – Transfiguration of Our Lord
    • 15 August - Repose
    • First Wednesday of September - Sovereign's Day
    • 8 September – Nativity of the Blessed Virgin
    • 14 September – Exaltation of the Cross
    • 1 November – Festival of the Saints of Gallorum
    • 21 November – Presentation of the Virgin to the Temple
    • 24 December – Christmas Eve
    • 25 December – Christmas Day
    • 31 December – New Year’s Eve

  • Dieu Sauve la Reine! Vive Margrethe la Première, La Sage et Vrai!

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    By the Grace of God, Her Royal Highness Margrethe, Queen of Gallorum and Empress of all Roman Peoples

  • Values of the Gaulois People

    The society of Gallorum is one of some contradiction. It's very easy to find people who will lend a helping hand and there is a national pursuit of equality of opportunity. The Gaulois believe that everyone should be able to have a fair shot of rising to their potential given the playing field is made equal. However, roles play a huge part in life here. A viscount from the south is expected to do his part in the cohesion of the community as both a visible noble and (most likely) a former high ranking officer in the armed forces. The urban schoolchild is expected to go to school and learn how to be a contributing and cohesive member of society that feels emotionally, spiritually, economically and personally fulfilled. Women enjoy great numbers of freedoms in this traditionally Christian nation yet a woman's most powerful role is that of wife and mother, equal to their husband, as head of house.

    Here is a guide to the five most obvious values of the Gallic nation.

    • Equality: In the eyes of our Lord, the richest man and the poorest man can enter the Kingdom of Heaven. That means our citizens must have every chance to reach their potential on Earth and do good so that they may receive the blessings of the everlasting Kingdom

    • Excellence: Every person can and should strive to be the best that they can be; whether it is in our Gallic Armed Forces or in the classroom, full effort and reaching maximum potential is encouraged strongly by society as a way to fulfill the plan that God has for each and every person.

    • Family: The heart of every citizen begins with the family. Society backs the traditional family but gives more parity between husbands and wives. As it extends further, the nation views itself as a family and that they must stick together or fall.

    • Respect: The Kingdom must be open to all peoples. Our Lord created all people in his image, and as such they deserve tolerance and respect. Disagreement may happen, but above all respect for the other is tantamount. The nation as a whole looks down on those who discriminate or disrespect their fellow man based on gender, sexual orientation, race, religion, and other factors.

    • Discipline: In addition to striving to be the best, each citizen must do their part properly, orderly and without being asked. Discipline allows each citizen to be able to rely on the other without fear of being let down. Self-discipline is the best form of discipline.

  • The shining jewel in the Kingdom of Gallorum; the light that fills the realm...its capital, Aurelis

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  • History

    In 600 BC, Ionian Greeks, originating from Phocaea, founded the colony of Senones on the shores of the Mauvin River. This makes it Gallorum’s oldest city. At the same time, some Gallic Celtic tribes penetrated parts of the current territory of Gallorum, and this occupation spread to the rest of the area between the 5th and 3rd century BC. The concept of Gaul emerged at that time. The borders of modern Gallorum are roughly the same as those of ancient Gaul, which was inhabited by Celtic Gauls. Gaul was then a prosperous country, of which the southernmost part was heavily subject to Greek and Roman cultural and economic influences.

    Around 390 BC the Gallic chieftain Brennus and his troops made their way through Europe, defeated the Romans in the Battle of the Allia, and besieged and ransomed Rome. The Gallic invasion left Rome weakened, and the Gauls continued to harass the region until 345 BC when they entered into a formal peace treaty with Rome. But the Romans and the Gauls would remain adversaries for the next centuries, and the Gauls would continue to be a threat.
    Around 125 BC, the south of Gaul was conquered by the Romans, who called this region Provincia Nostra ("Our Province"), which over time evolved into the name Provence. Julius Caesar conquered the remainder of Gaul and overcame a revolt carried out by the Gallic chieftain Vercingetorix in 52 BC. According to Plutarch and the writings of scholar Brendan Woods, the Gallic Wars resulted in 800 conquered cities, 300 subdued tribes, one million men sold into slavery, and another three million dead in battle.

    Gaul was divided by Augustus into Roman provinces. Many cities were founded during the Gallo-Roman period, including Anginnum (modern-day Anginnes). These cities were built in traditional Roman style, with a forum, a theatre, a circus, an amphitheatre and thermal baths. The Gauls mixed with Roman settlers and eventually adopted Roman culture and Roman speech (Latin, from which the modern language evolved). The Roman polytheism merged with the Gallic paganism into the same syncretism.

    From the 250s to the 280s AD, Roman Gaul suffered a crisis with its fortified borders being attacked on several occasions by barbarians. Nevertheless, the situation improved in the first half of the 4th century, which was a period of revival and prosperity for Roman Gaul. In 312, Emperor Constantin I converted to Christianity. Subsequently, Christians, who had been persecuted until then, increased rapidly across the entire Roman Empire. But, from the beginning of the 5th century, the Barbarian Invasions resumed. Teutonic tribes invaded the region, the Visigoths settling in the southwest, the Burgundians along centre, and the Franks everywhere else.
    At the end of Antiquity, Gaul was divided into several kingdoms and one Roman-aligned kingdom claiming the name Gallia. Celts from Icholasen settled along the coast in what is now known as Nittany (named after the Nicolezian island from whence they came). The Franks became the dominant grouping in the region, and the first of those Frankish kings was Clovis I in 481 AD, who converted to Catholic Christianity, lending the title “The Eldest Daughter of Christianity” to Gallorum. This also allowed for the title of King of the Franks of Gallia to be a hereditary and divine-right title. The Franks adapted to the Gallo-Roman culture, applying the Roman name of Gallia to the entire region rather than just the remnant kingdom. The Franks even began to see themselves as successors to the Roman Empire, converting the name of the whole realm to Gallorum.

    After Clovis, Pepin the Short and Charlemagne would become the great unifying kings, extending the realm known as Gallorum a reach from the present day Gallorum and Miraco all the way into portions of Romain, Icholasen and further east into Europe. The realm governed itself in the ways of the Romans, and that tradition would continue into present day Gallorum. Upon the death of Charlemagne, the Gallic empire would be split up, with modern Gallorum called West Gallia. Over time, West Gallia simply was changed into Gallia. The King of Gallia would morph from a role with large secular power to one with religious power and little secular power, as many landed nobility consolidated power as the land was raided by many Viking tribes. It was only that as Hugh Capet, Duke of Gallia and Count of Aurelis, consolidated power by winning several wars over his fellow nobles, that the Kingdom of Gallorum could be officially established.

    The Capetian dynasty which continues to this day with the House of Valois-Chailly, one of the oldest continuous houses in Europe. The Capetian dynasty saw the drastic unification of the country and the adoption of Gallic Orthodoxy in 1065 during the Great Schism. It became increasingly problematic that the Kingdom of Portland would have claims to some territories in Gallorum. The Kings of Gallorum would fight to reclaim authority over these territories, which would culminate in the Nicolezian Wars, which would give the House of Valois its victory. Separation between the English speaking crowns of the island of Icholasen and Gallorum and the supremacy of the King of Gallorum in his realm were the results.

    The next major piece of conflict would be between Gallorum and Miraco, and it would be a decisive war in favour of Gallorum, establishing itself as the prominent military in the north for several decades, finding itself in a constant battle with Icholasen over that claim. Following that, a period of internal growth and a great harkening back to the ideals of the Romans led Gallorum to its internal Renaissance, which not only allowed for the arts and humanities to flourish in Gallorum, but also rekindled its commitment to integrating military order and strength into society. Fundamentally, this was when the Gallic Orthodox Church began to tighten its grip. Despite the opulence and decadence of the Renaissance, Baroque and Rococo eras, the Wars of Orthodoxy marked a 44 year series of conflicts marked by religious violence as a backlash against the secularism and religious diversification of society. In the end, the Church would call for an end to violence and liberalise itself more to develop tolerance for the other branches of Christianity, as well as Judaism. As went the Church, so did the Kingdom.

    The centralisation and modernisation of the state began after these conflicts, in the early 1600’s several kings decided it was high time for that Romanesque adherence to societal roles to really be transferred into governance. As such, the system of societal, political and economic organisation of this time was known as the regime Romain. This Roman emphasis on family, discipline, and excellence would become core tenets of the Gallic society. The nobility and gentry, the clergy of the Orthodox Church, the merchant classes, and the peasantry all lived in rigid roles.

    By the 1700’s, as ideas of liberalism and democracy spread across Europe, the merchant and peasant classes began to increasingly ask for a parliament. It began to come to a head in the period from 1774-1792 called the Peaceful Revolution. While not an outright civil war, Gallorum was split between royalists and republicans who wanted the end of the monarchy. Despite a series of battles that largely ended in stalemates, the King agreed to the calling of a parliament, the First Gallic Parliament, who proposed a constitution which would limit the power of the King in a Westminster-style system of government and legislature. The King agreed as long as he could show more authority in matters regarding foreign affairs. The parliament agreed, and the first elections were held for the Chamber of Deputies in November of 1792.

    Economic liberalisation, industrialisation and increased globalisation from this point in Gallic history to now have contributed to how government and society function. As a member of the global community, Gallorum has adapted its society to include more equality of opportunity, viewing it first through the Church and then through the eyes of the government that the Lord would want all his flock to enjoy the ability to reach their full potential no matter their status in life, race, religious background, or sex. Gallorum has developed into a highly diversified economy and consistently puts up one of the most advanced militaries in Europe. Aurelis, its capital city, is a large tourist destination with many landmarks from the period of modern Gallorum that flowed from 1792 through 2019. The country’s love of the arts and appreciation of the highest quality and achievement in the visual and performing arts has given it a reputation as one of the most culturally relevant and stimulating places in Europe.

  • The Royal Gaulois Armed Forces

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    La Garde Royale

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    Royal Gaulois Army

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    The Royal Gaulois Navy

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    The Royal Gaulois Air Force - Les rouges dans le ciel

  • The Political System

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    Colline Parlement or Parliament Hill, otherwise known as Palais National or National Palace

    The Queen (or King, though Sovereign is being accepted as a more appropriate gender-neutral term) is largely a ceremonial position in Gallorum. The power of the government and its institutions comes from the Crown (a legal sort of corporation/entity that all power flows through, represented by the Sovereign), but rarely does she exercise authority to use it singularly. The Sovereign does work with the government to create foreign policy, as the constitution states that the Sovereign does maintain the right to have an active role in representing the nation abroad and remaining a unifying figure at home. The Sovereign is the commander-in-chief of the Royal Gaulois Armed Forces, harkening back to the consuls of the Roman Empire. Royal prerogative does remain for the Sovereign, though rarely uses it without the advice of the government. The Sovereign also cannot be charged with a crime or taxed as a regular citizen. Instead, a donation to the government is made at Christmas for £10.5 million from the Crown Estate every year. The current Sovereign is Margrethe.

    The Gaulois Parliament is often referred to as the Gallic sister to the Angleteric-Westminster system. Parliament consists of the Chamber of Deputies, the Chamber of Peers, and the Sovereign. The House of Commons is composed of 400 deputies, elected from 401 member constituencies (excluding the speaker). The leader of a Party that wins more than half the seats, or less than half but is able to gain the support of smaller parties to achieve a majority in the house is invited by the Sovereign to form a government. The Chamber of Peers is a body of long-serving, unelected members appointed to their position by the Government of the day through the Sovereign. There are currently 101 peers.

    Legislation can originate from either the Peers or the Deputies. It is convention, however, that the Government (as it commands a majority of the Chamber of Deputies) runs the timetables for debate and decides which bills get onto the floor, so it is overwhelmingly the Deputies that proposes legislation. It is voted on in several distinct stages, called readings, in each house. First reading is merely a formality. Second reading is where the bill as a whole is considered. Third reading is detailed consideration of clauses of the bill.

    In addition to the three readings a bill also goes through a committee stage where it is considered in great detail. Once the bill has been passed by one house it goes to the other and essentially repeats the process. If after the two sets of readings there are disagreements between the versions that the two houses passed it is returned to the first house for consideration of the amendments made by the second. If it passes through the amendment stage Royal Assent is granted and the bill becomes law as an Act of Parliament.

    The Government is made up of the Cabinet, the Civil Service and the Crown. Though in the pre-constitutional days, the Sovereign could act with royal prerogative, it is now the Cabinet and permanent secretaries in the Civil Service that use these powers on a daily basis. The Crown does, however, maintain the authority to dismiss and appoint Prime Ministers without being consulted by Parliament. They can appoint members to the Decemviri, a privy council-styled organisation that helps advise the Sovereign and issue executive instruments called Orders of the Crown. They also can issue Orders of the Decemviri, which allows instructions to regulate public institutions to be given. They also advise on Royal Charters, but other than that Cabinet does most of the work of governing. Typically the Decemviri includes most senior members of the Government both politically and apolitically (i.e. permanent secretaries), traditionally ten members.

    Below is a chart that explains the role of each branch of government:

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  • The Chamber of Deputies (Chambre des députés)

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    The Chamber of Peers (Chambre des pairs)

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  • Political Parties:

    • Gallic Christian Democratic Party (Christian democracy, centre-right politics, neoliberalism, conservatism, Gallic exceptionalism): This is one of the oldest political parties in Gallorum. Beginning in 1801 as the Royalist Party, this is a party that believes in the traditional values of Gallorum and largely positions itself on the centre-right. Les Gals or Parti Democratique (roosters in Occitan, the names of members of the PDCG) believe firmly in the power of capitalism and do their best to run an efficient, low regulation economy. However, their Christian roots encourage them to provide an equally efficient safety net based on getting people out of welfare and tough situations into work. This party does not believe in LGBTQI rights to marriage, though have grown into tolerance for persons of LGBTQI orientations. Rurally, this party is far more conservative than its suburban base can be. The PDCG largely views itself as the natural party of governance. Current opposition majority party, Gaulois blue

    • Social Democratic and Labour Party (Social democracy, democratic socialism, Third Way, progressivism): The third oldest political party and major party of the left, the Social Democratic and Labour Party (Parti social-democratie et travailliste, PSDT) otherwise known as the Parti Travailliste colloquially cam to represent the union of the socialist-Marxist movement and the union movement into a party that could win elections in 1911. The party champions and thrives on its representation of the working class people who needed protection of union rights, workers’ rights and mediation on wages while also securing the means of a welfare state and promoting nationalisation of key industries like energy, utilities and transport. More importantly, this party looks to the future far more and wants equality of opportunity via creation of new sectors of industry and jobs. Generally viewed as the party of protest, it has been in government 1 year for every 3 that the PDG has been in government. Current party of government. Red

    • Liberal Party of Gallorum (social liberalism, economic centrism, radical centrism, technocratic, pro-European, moderate progressivism): Known as the Parti Liberal, this was the leading opposition party to the PDG for many years until the PSDT rose in the early 20th century and became the leading opposition party. Notably in government from 1856-1880, and again from 1901-1917, the Liberal Party championed needed reforms through data collection, studies, and filling government with policy wonks. Now as a third party, it has played several roles in kingmaker in the parliament. The PLG views themselves as a sensible alternative to the radical progressive socialism that is the Travaillistes and stuck in the past conservatism of the Democratiques. Paisley blue

    • Les Verts (green politics): The Greens have been around since the 1970’s and the burst of the conservationist movement onto the European scene. Since then, they’ve been represented in the Gallorum Parliament with as many as 15-20 seats and as few as 4. The politics of this party can be hard to pin down, as it does change with its leaders. At present, they formed more of an eco-capitalist, centrist outlook on things but some could have seem them as ecosocialist, ecoanarchist in the 70’s and 80’s. Green

    • Les Nationalistes (Euroscepticism, national conservatism, economic nationalism, souverainism, social conservatism, populist): This party became popular as word of Gallorum’s acceptance into the European Union became very clear in the 1980’s. A severely traditionalist party, it stands on a platform that openness and trade has ruined the state and that only through a return to full sovereignty and highly regressive conservative policies could Gallorum prosper as was intended by our Lord. Dark blue

  • Aurelis, Capitol of Gallorum

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    Founded in the 3rd century BC by the local Celtic Gaul tribes, Aurelis was named Lutetia Aureliopolis after the conquests of Marcus Aurelius Gallus conquered the whole of Roman Gaul by the late 1st century BC. As the Roman presence faded away, the Frankish Gauls shortened the name to Aurelios until finally by the end of Charlemagne's reign, it became known as Aurelis.

    The cultural centre of the country, Aurelis is the seat of government, the seat of the royal family, the largest city, and contributes 1/6th of the GDP of the nation by itself and its metro area. Aurelis has around 10 million in the metropolitan area along the Mauvin River and makes up the province Capital-Ille de Mauvin. It has seen several treaties signed, a peaceful revolution take place, and still maintains itself as the Light of the Roman Spirit (Lumière de l'esprit romain).

    The royal presence in the city is massive, as several residences in and around the city including the Palais Royale de Vaillant, the largest palace in the region (and the summer residence of the Sovereign), Palais de la Cite, Palais du Coiserette and the Elysee Palace. The Prime Minsiter's official residence is Hotel de Matignon, currently home to Elisabeth Baschet.

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    Elysee Palace - Seat of the Crown in Aurelis

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    Palais du Coiserette - The official residence of Queen Margrethe I

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    Palais Royale du Vaillant - Summer residence of Queen Margrethe I

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    Palais de la Cite - Royal palace and home to the Crown Prince and Princess

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    Hotel de Matignon - Official Residence of the Prime Minister, Elisabeth Baschet

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    Le Parlement de Gallorum - The Parliament of Gallorum

  • Maps of Gallorum

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    Regional Map

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    Cities Map

  • Tigeaux, the Mountainous City of the South

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    Tigeaux is a city of 160,000. A hot vacation spot in all seasons due to its many adventure activities in the Pyrénées, Tigeaux is an example of the smaller scale cities and towns that dot Gallorum all over its 67 million person nation. Cozy with many nooks and corners, cafes and shops, Tigeaux is a must see for those who want a bit of athletics and adventure in their visit to Gallorum.

    Boureuilles, Le Vieux Port

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    Boureuilles, otherwise known around the country as The Old Port (for its prominence as the first Roman settlement in Gallia and it being the countries most important port), is the second largest city in Gallorum at 1.2 million people in its metro area. The people are diverse, pulling from across the Roman Empire at the time of its founding, and the structure of the city still wraps around the Roman built structures. History buffs and those who love the sea (well, the Sleeve as the natives call the Nicolezian Channel) will adore this bustling port city.

  • Entrages, the Fashion Capital

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    A short hour and a half trip via car or train from Aurelis, Entrages is perhaps the biggest fashion capital of the north of Europe. Despite Aurelis's glittering boutiques lining the Champs Elysees and the wide boulevards, the slightly more intimate city of 900,000 that is Entrages truly is the home of fashion in Gallorum. Haute couture designers Christian Lacroix and Gaultier live and work there, and every fall the Entrages Fashion Week attracts visitors from across the country and across the region. A shopping paradise, Entrages is the place for the budding fashionista.

    Turin, the extreme south of Gallorum

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    Nestled away in the foothills of the Northern Alps, the southern most city of Gallorum is Turin. With another 900,000 people living there, it is the capital of the Piedmont region of Gallorum. Full of medieval and early modern history as one of the more rebellious, religiously different regions of Gallorum, Turin has many sites to behold including Chateau du Valois en l'Alpes, a beautiful fairytale castle in the mountainous exterior of Turin. Unlike the other cities, this one has a far sleepier, slower feel. Spa treatments and relaxation are a huge draw to this city. Melt your stress away in this perhaps the most stress free destination in Gallorum.

  • St. Nicholas, a Celtic settlement binding two nations

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    A beautiful settlement of opulence and wealth, St. Nicholas is further inland than its famous castle and church that have given the city its name. This is a place that tends to trend older than the faster paced life of Aurelis or Entrages and thus moves slower. The name comes from the large number of Nicolezian Celtic settlers that moved from Icholasen to Gallorum. To this day, this is a popular destination for expats from Icholasen, usually retired. A modest city with interesting Celtic tradition wrapped in Gallic flair, this is a treat unique to the whole of northern Europe.

    Valenciennes, the City with a Spanish Heart

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    Valenciennes was originally named Neropolis after the famous Roman emperor, but upon Gaulois travellers returning home from Spain, they remarked how similar the architecture and culture were, sparking a late 18th and 19th century love of Spain. In honour of one of the most beautiful of all Spanish cities, the town was renamed Valenciennes (translated roughly to Valencians) and it has revelled in it since then. A frequent stop for those Gallic citizens who can't make the trip to Spain and for those Spanish expats who miss home, the spirit of Castille et Leon still flourishes strongly with the power of the Andalucian musical tradition.

  • Seignaux, the city of piety

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    Formerly named Durocortorum (famous for its gate and wall during the days of the Roman Empire), Seignaux is a city that has been a large source of Gallo-Roman Christianity and one of the important seats of the Gallic Orthodox Church. The Cathedrale de Notre Dame de Seignaux is a cherished national cathedral, home to several important national services. Seignaux is also home to the famous Christmas Market, on the steps and in the square of the cathedral.

    Racines, a city of hard work

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    Racines was at the heart of the Bourgogne Mining Basin of coal at the height of industrialisation. Indeed, all the way until 1990, this was an active coal basin supplying many across Europe with coal. However, as coal mining became more automated and demand lowered, Racines went into somewhat of a recession. The 2010's have seen the old town and its old industry embrace the future and in a twist of irony, Racines has now become a hotbed of tech startups and green energy technology. Racines became a symbol of the nation's transition to a bright new future into the European Union, with its 2018 referendum result read in the Racines Town Square in favour of joining the European Union. Like a phoenix out of ashes, Racines rises to relevance again in Gallorum.

  • Escolives, the environmentalist city

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    The heart of the Gallic naval history, Escolives is home to the largest aquarium in the nation and has grown into the centre of ecological and marine biological study in the country. It is home of the most party members for Les Verts and is one of their strongholds (despite losing the seat to the Travaillistes in the 2016 election). A fishing town at heart, it was also one of the centres of Celtic and Viking contact with Gallorum and has thus had a complicated history with the sea. As part of its self strengthening, Escolives developed a naval reputation that at least held of the Nicolezians for a while until they decided to settle St. Nicholas. If an aquarium seems like the perfect date or a ecological tour of La Manche seems more your speed, Escolives has the knowledge and the expertise to deliver a quality environmentally friendly vacation.

    Montrelais, the city of rebels

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    Everyone goes through a rebellious phase, and Montrelais is no exception. Built as a river city down further from the constantly raided Champigny, it was the place in which the constitutional drive towards a limited monarchy and elected parliament began in Gallorum in the mid 18th century. It also was the place where the first elected member of the Chamber of Deputies from the Travaillistes was from. An otherwise picturesque town, this place is teeming with the political activity of the nation. Indeed, if one can win the districts around Montrelais it is said to be the indication of the next government.

  • The Royal Family

    HRH Margrethe I, Queen of Gallorum and Empress of the Roman Peoples

    • Spouse: HRH The Duke of Aurelis, Prince Consort of Gallorum (d. 2010)
    • Issue: Frederic, Crown Prince of Gallorum (heir apparent); Joachim, Prince of Gallorum

    Frederic, Crown Prince of Gallorum, Heir Apparent to the Throne

    • Spouse: Marie, Crown Princess of Gallorum
    • Issue: Prince Christian of Gallorum, Prince Vincent of Gallorum, Princess Isabella of Gallorum, Princess Josephine of Gallorum

    Joachim, Prince of Gallorum

    • Spouse: Alexandra, Comtesse d'Agoult (div. 2005); Marie, Duchess of Monzepat, Crown Princess of Gallorum
    • Issue: Prince Nicholas of Gallorum, Prince Felix of Gallorum, Prince Henri of Gallorum, Princess Athene of Gallorum

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