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The Complete Timeline

The Yuan Dynasty is established by the Mongol Empire across the majority of Northeast Asia which includes all of China and the Korean Peninsula, by way of the Yellow Sea. The Yuan Dynasty proliferated during its time and significantly developed trade and commerce across Asia, given its extensive line of subordinates ranging from the Ilkhanata to Persia. There is active engagement between East and West and a vast array of cultures are tolerated. This came to be known as the Mongol World Empire, but is short-lived due to a series of natural disasters and political power struggles.

1279 - East Asia

The Yuan Dynasty is established by the Mongol Empire across the majority of Northeast Asia which includes all of China and the Korean Peninsula, by way of the Yellow Sea. The Yuan Dynasty proliferated during its time and significantly developed trade and commerce across Asia, given its extensive line of subordinates ranging from the Ilkhanata to Persia. There is active engagement between East and West and a vast array of cultures are tolerated. This came to be known as the Mongol World Empire, but is short-lived due to a series of natural disasters and political power struggles.

1299 - East Asia & Europe 

Marco Polo is acquainted with Northeast Asia via the Silk Road, accurately charting geographical and cultural features of China. Polo’s travels enhance overall European awareness of the East. Due to the extensive geographical profile of the Yuan Dynasty and effectiveness of the Silk Road, many Genoese colonies were established and even English merchants came into trade with Asia.

Circa pre-1300s - Southeast Asia

The Islands that would come to be known as Danawan are populated by Indigenous peoples and Austronesian peoples from different islands. Powerful clans begin to form, competing for trade routes, land, and population size. The biggest clans eventually evolved into kingdoms, trading widely with other Asian countries.

1365 - Southeast Asia

The Kingdom of Tondo defeats Majapahit in the Battle of Manila, quickly becoming the most prominent kingdom in the region.

1368 - East Asia

The Ming Dynasty takes control, essentially breaking up the geopolitical hold of the Mongol World Empire, continuously holding off nomadic invasion via the newly constructed Great Wall. A tributary system is launched to establish trade settlements and subordinates in Southeast Asia. The Korea Peninsula enacts the Joseon Dynasty and Neo-Confucianism is actively practiced in both empires. In Japan, Sengoku Jidai, a succession of civil wars lasting over a century and a half occurs, which ends with Oda Nobunaga unifying all of Japan and discarding the feudal system.

1404 - East Asia

Ming China sends a trade envoy led by Admiral Yin Qing and diplomat Zheng Ye to collaborate with Sultan Parameswara to establish Malacca as a trade settlement. Majapahit recovers steadily from their Tondo defeat after capitalising on maritime efforts and revising political strategies. Malacca officially becomes the protectorate of Ming China as a safety measure against the Majapahit & Ayyuthaya kingdoms. Malacca thrives as an international trade settlement, attracting merchants from Europe, Middle East, China and India.

1407 - Europe & Westlands

After meeting the Nordic traders that we call Vikings, the many nations of the eastern coast of what is called America meet for an important cause; to create a written language for the shared base speech of the Algonquin language group, to aid in trade and agreements. Priests of many nations, such as Cree, the Tsalagi, and the Ojibwe, came together to create a script for a written language. This script was then adopted by many tribes and spread as far as the plains of the continent to the Blackfoot and Cheyenne. Literacy skyrockets, and over 90% of all people of the North Westlands become proficient.

1412 - Southeast & Northeast Asia

Translator and voyager Ma Huan pens Yingya Shenglan , a compendium detailing the cultural insights of the seaborne kingdoms of Indonesia. Acknowledging the trade power of Malacca and Majapahit, Ming China convinces King Wikramawardhana to economic participation in Malacca’s thriving trade ports and requests submission as protectorate. A wary Majapahit refuses initially, but fearing losing grip of its vassal states on the northern coasts of Sumatra and Malay Peninsula to the Ayutthaya kingdom - Majapahit negotiates a treaty of mutual benefit with Ming China, gaining their protection.

1435 - Southeast & Northeast Asia

After serving as tributary states to Ming China for a couple of decades, Majapahit and Malacca forge a geopolitical alliance with Ming China’s support and funding to undergo military upgrade with a focus on seaborne tactics as the threat of Ayutthaya looms over the region. Ayutthaya launches conquests against fortified Malacca but ultimately fails, and counter moves by both kingdoms results in the diminishment of the Siamese. This alliance is fortified by royal marriages and trade.

1450 - Westlands

The Algonquin base writing language has changed tribe relations in the Westlands. From coast to coast, tribes can communicate and learn of each other. Warrior folk begin to travel as messengers, creating a network of trails, and an Express of trade and mail is delivered to every corner of the land. To facilitate this, the tribes of the north teach the ways of Dog Sledding- mail becomes quicker, and winters become a time of communication.

1450 - Southeast Asia

The legacy of the alliance between Majapahit and Malacca has integrated both kingdoms into a dual empire, stretching all the way from Indonesia to the border of the Malay Peninsula. The legacy of the alliance between Majapahit and Malacca has integrated both kingdoms into a dual empire, stretching all the way from Indonesia to the border of the Malay Peninsula. They continue to have territorial and political  tensions with the equally prominent Tondo kingdom. 

1470 - Southeast Asia

The Kingdom of Tondo takes over control of the entire centre of Danawan. Its ruler now refers to their kingdom as the Tondo Empire.

1471 - Europe & Africa

Portuguese ships arriving on the Mali Empire’s coastline are initially welcomed and allowed to establish a permanent presence and port, but their demand for slaves, gold, further political control, and attempts to enforce cultural and religious dominance lead to tensions between the Mansa of the Empire, who sends envoys to the English to negotiate better trade relations, causing further retaliation from the Portuguese as tensions rise.

1472 - North America

The Algonquin base writing language spreads further west with travelers, reaching the very southwestern tip of the continent. However, instead of adopting this language, several tribes (including the Yuhaaviatam, the Taaqtam, and the Maarrênga’yam, which are all sister tribes) in the area create a joint language based on shared words and meanings. Other tribes in the southwest are doing the same but with their shared base, such as the Dine (Navajo), Pipa Aha Macav (the Mojave), and the Numa (Northern Paiute). 

1483- North America

Over the last decade, trade thrives within the southwest between the tribes and literacy has now completely taken over the Southern Westlands with proficiency. There are traveling Teachers who go between the tribes, sharing tools to learn their mother tongue and bringing back tools to learn new languages to their respective tribes. This fosters friendships otherwise unlikely.

1492 - Europe 

An explorer named Christopher Columbus sponsored by the Spanish Monarchy travels west across the Atlantic but never returns. The monetary loss makes New World exploration an unpopular prospect.

1500 - Southeast Asia

Battle of Manila, the Tondo Empire emerges victorious over the Sultanate of Brunei, taking control of its land and its trade system.

1511 - Southeast Asia & Europe

Alfonso De Albuquerque clashes on the South China Sea with a Spanish fleet, both seeking to control the narrow, strategic strait of Malacca. A parlay is reached between both parties to temporarily rest disputes and coordinate attack on Malacca. The local Sultanate retaliates with Majapahit, using highly specialised seaborne warfare tactics to best the foreign invaders. Both the Spanish and Alfonso’s fleet are destroyed. Malacca and Majapahit are informally deemed the moniker: The Twin Archipelago Kingdoms.

1521 - Southeast Asia

Captain Major Martim Afonso de Mello arrives at Ming China with the intention to build diplomatic trade relations on the Portuguese King’s orders, but relations quickly sour after China discovers Alfonso de Albuquerque’s attempt at an invasion of the Malacca Sultanate in Southeast Asia, a tribute state under the protection of China. The Battle of Shancaowen commences with China emerging as the decisive victor. Portugese explorer Ferdinand Magellan travels the ocean with his crew and a small force of Spaniard soldiers. He comes ashore on Mactan, with the help of his Spanish forces, engages in combat against the warriors of Datu Lapu-Lapu, leader of the large chiefdom. The battle of Mactan was bloody, and the Spaniards were forced to retreat. Magellan is  killed by Lapu-Lapu himself.

1522 - Africa & Europe

The Mali Empire, the Kingdom of Benin, and the Dahomey Kingdom unite for a brutal push against the Portuguese, ousting them and sealing their borders from European contact. The Kingdom of Benin, already known for their recently completed 16000km walls (9941 mi), has a team of engineers lead a massive defense project, and builds their own up to four stories and fortifies them with archer stations and guns supplied from the English.

1522 to 1525 - Southeast Asia

Spain sends four further expeditions to Danawan. All fail, and only two return home.

1532- North America

To further a sense of unity, the Yuhaaviatam and the sister tribes decide to host a summit for all those who wish to come. It will include taking turns showcasing the dances, songs, and traditions of each tribe in attendance. On the third day of the summit, leaders of each nation gather together to discuss grievances. If those grievances cannot be settled immediately, leaders can request a formal competition. Those involved in the situation participate and whoever wins gets resolve the situation on their terms.

This system works so well that this summit marks the first annual summit and the first year in a long era of peace. It also grows to include many neighboring tribes and sometimes is hosted by other nations.

1535 - Europe

King Henry VIII of England, upon hearing of Martin Luther’s dispensation of a second wife to Landgrave Philip of Hesse, declares the practice of polygamy legal in England, accepted and recognized by the Church of England. This allows him to legitimize his heirs and marriages. 

1536 - Europe & Southeast Asia 

Following the influx of Spanish ships, the Tondo Empire, the Chinese trade city of Ma-i, and the Madyas Confederation meet to discuss counter strategy. They decide to unite under the rule of Lakandula, since he controls the most land. They send messengers to other chiefdoms, tribes, and settlements, and invite their leaders to attend peace talks.

1536 - Southeast Asia 

Lakandula now controls the entire Northern region, with the recent Sultanate of Maguindanao holding down the Southern regions. Peace talks are ongoing, and a few skirmishes break out between rival armies.

1543 - Europe & Southeast Asia 

Another Spanish expedition lands in Danawan  and successfully creates a settlement. This triggers a mass gathering on Tondo territory to discuss peace treaties and amalgamation for the safety of the native peoples.

1559 - Europe 

Queen Elizabeth I is crowned Queen of England and Head of the Church of England. As she is a woman and head of both State and Church, she declares women equal to men and thus, allowed to own property. This initiates a number of conflicts with the Catholic Church and other nations but with the Queen’s influence and power the Enfranchisement Movement gains traction and other nations and churches follow suit.

1565 - Southeast Asia 

The arrival of Spanish navigator and Governor Miguel López de Legazpi with 380 men forces the hand of the Danawanese people. Peace talks turn violent as Dayang Bituin, wife of the Tondo Empire ruler, challenges the Maguindanao Sultan to a duel, on the condition that if she wins there will be a partnership between their kingdoms. The fight lasts twenty minutes, with Bituin emerging victorious. The Great Unification of 1565 takes place in the following days, with the Sultan agreeing to work alongside Lakandula. Together, the Sister Kingdoms of Tondo and Maguindanao control the entire Island Nation, now called Danawan. War is declared against the Spanish.

1569 - Southeast Asia 

After four years of war, the Sister Kingdoms’ forces finally pushed Spanish forces back and reclaimed their own land. After five failed attempts, Spain gives up attempting to colonize Danawan and instead reaches out to form a trade route. Sultan Sharief Maka-alangt and Lakandula tentatively agreed.

1572 - Europe & Africa

Maeve O’Malley, daughter of famed Irish pirate Grace O’Malley, continues her mother’s fight against Algerian Corsairs, cutting out her own territory down to Algeria. Upon hearing of wealthy, metal and spice rich foreign kingdoms to the South, she sails down the Ivory Coast to present day Mali. Friendly contact spurs the Mali Empire into the Sea Era; creating a fleet of fast ships for defense and for exploration over the next ten years.

1575 - Southeast Asia & South America

The Danawan empire expands their trade routes to include South America, with two large ports in Acapulco and Lima. Many sailors choose to stay and raise families, resulting in culture assimilation. 

1576 - North America

The mail system has spread across the entire continent by this time. However, along with that, the southwestern tribes have created another letter system based on the training of birds. Since many tribes already learned to decode how to use birds to locate animals and people who would otherwise remain hidden, these Bird Singers are trained in the handling of these various birds of prey. They have now set up posts along the west coast and are now trying to move east, inadvertently tying the entire continent together.

1580 - Europe & Africa

The Kingdom of Benin’s Oba Idowu finances an expedition across the Atlantic Ocean, with his four ships, the flagship Chizobo, Omolara, Olanrewaju, and Amadin, landing on Tsalagi coastline in modern day TN/GE. Dahomey and the Tsalagi establish trade relations through a series of marriages and verbal contracts, with a presence of mixed Tsalagi-Dahomey peoples dominating the cotton trade with the invention of a hardy strain, the cotton gin, and indigo hand dye techniques. The ship Chizobo’s physician Bolanle orchestrated a very notable intercultural exchange during the first contact with Tsalagi people, offering the well-known Beninese technique of vaccination against smallpox which helped prevent the disease from decimating the indigenous populations from Europeans. In return, the Tsalagi eagerly offer another means of documentation, their newly created, written form of the Tsalagi language modelled off English.

1580 - Africa

The Kingdom of Benin’s expedition across the Atlantic Ocean succeeds, landing on coastline in modern day Georgia. They meet the Tsalagi and are introduced to the other neighboring tribes. The Dahomey and the Tsalagi establish trade relations through a series of marriages and verbal contracts. The ship Chizobo’s physician Bolanle orchestrated a very notable intercultural exchange during the first contact with Tsalagi people, offering the well-known Beninese technique of vaccination against smallpox which helped prevent the disease from decimating the indigenous populations from Europeans. In return, the Tsalagi eagerly offer another means of documentation, the concept of the written alphabet. 

1581 - Africa

Oba Idowu commissioned the first official written language to mirror this import. This had a ripple effect through the predominately oral language of Fon, Dahomey, Yoruba, et al cultures that made up Benin, as griots utilized it to help guide students through their craft, the memorization of entire arcs of history, genealogies, epic feats, and cultural stories. Griots still retained a highly vaunted, hereditary status of storyteller, but official correspondence between kingdoms readily adopted written word.

1587 - South America & Southeast Asia

A Danawanese trading ship, bound for Peru, ends up landing on the southwestern coast of North America. The curious sailors make contact with the local Chumash people, but it ends in bloodshed.

1588 - Europe

The British and the Spanish naval forces are evenly matched, and so, the British do not get a decisive victory over the Spanish Armada. They enter a treaty with the Spanish Empire, and gain shared access to the Spice Trade, but do not gain a monopoly over the trade.

1590s - East Asia 

A now unified Japan attempts to take control of Ming Dynasty China, but fails due to China’s short-term collaboration with Joseon. The feudal shogunate takes control of Japan once more at the turn of the decade and decides to practice an isolationist principle in order to culturally develop the nation.

1593 - Southeast Asia 

Visiting Dominican priests introduce the printing press to Danawan.

1603 - Africa

Slavery is outlawed in the Mali Empire and the Kingdom of Benin, with the Kingdom of Dahomey following two years later. Indentured slavery has a maximum 10 years of service. Over the next century, cultural/regime changes welcome new trading cultures, with divided loyalties inside kingdoms as each becomes powerful enough to stand alone.

1609 - Southeast Asia

The first University is established in Manila. Public education begins to be practiced among the upper class.

1610s - Northeast Asia

Japan enters the Edo period and has intense interactions with Western mercantiles toward the end of the Nanban period, during which Christianity is being aggressively spread by missionaries across Japan. The Shimabara Rebellion effectively ended the Christian movement and expelled Portuguese influence from Japan. The expensive aftermath of this purge campaign led to Japan ending the isolationist principle by enhancing diplomatic relationships with Korea via a new policy (deemed Shin that promotes commercial and technological collaboration but maintains political, religious and cultural separation.

1612 - Europe & South Asia

The Governor and Company of Merchants of London Trading into the East Indies (generally known as East India Company) helps the Mughal Empire (the monarchic dynasty ruling North India) manage and limit the Portuguese expansion efforts in India, and gains concessions from the Mughal Emperor, Jahangir, in return. These include trading rights to the cotton and silk piece trade, Indigo and saltpetre trade as well as the spice trade. The agreement is one that also benefits the Mughal Empire, as the Empire is recognized as an equal trading partner under the treaty. 

1612 - Europe & Southeast Asia

After nearly a century of skirmishes with the Ayutthaya, Dutch forces (The Sea Beggars) arrive and threaten the maritime empires of Southeast Asia, offering to combine forces with the Siamese. Malacca has since grown into what is known as the crown of the Silk Road, now one of the most famous trade settlements in the world. While Portuguese expansions are limited in Goa and the rest of India by the Mughal Empire and British - The Twin Archipelago forges a revolutionary alliance with the British to stop the invasion that threatens Malacca.

1620 - 1770 - Europe & South Asia

East India Company invests in the establishment of trade partnerships with local businesses, maintaining control over profits, but the local traders and artisans also benefit from partnerships with the Company. They are not undercut; while there is no chattel slavery, the social system maintains pre-existing inequalities like feudalism, caste system and heavy taxation, so it’s not “equality-for-all” by any means. The trade partnerships make possible class mobility to an extent.

1620s - Northeast Asia

By this time, the Ming regime suffers greatly from the chaos of internal affairs. Population diminishment is a factor of civil war and starvation due to the Columbian exchange never occurring (on part of Portugal’s failed conquests) and a lack of varied food source expedites the collapse of the Ming empire to its successor: the Qing Empire, occurring in a few years rather than decades.

1624 - North America

The Yuhaaviatam has created its own city state, as many of the tribes in the west have done. This includes a tribal leader (elected) and a council of elders who help decide important decisions. They have grown from a hunter-gather society into one of rich trade. One of their main trades is acorn flour. It is a highly sustainable flour, more nutritious than the more common flour. Other western tribes have taken to trading this as well with eastern and northern tribes. They begin writing recipes and sharing them with every basket of flour. This spreads acorn bread across the western Westlands. 

1629 - Southeast Asia 

By this time, the Tsalagi have become a powerful tribe, and their status as the negotiators for the trade across oceans leave them wealthy and connected. The presence of mixed Tsalagi-Dahomey people begin dominating the cotton trade with the invention of a hardy strain of cotton, the cotton gin, and indigo hand dye techniques. This coveted cloth leads to even greater wealth for the Tsalagi and their descendants, and trade with nations to the East are facilitated.

1630 - Westlands

New ruler Lakankalao of the Tondo Empire is forced to abdicate following multiple blunders that sent the region into civil war with the indigenous tribes in the Northern regions of the country. His younger cousin Abay takes power with the peoples’ blessing, and brings peace back to the Northern regions. Lakanabay passes a decree that the next ruler will always be chosen by the people, and can be any member of the royal family. All members of the Tondo royal family are given the surname “Dakiya”.

1630s - Northeast & Southeast Asia 

The new Manchu-led Empire adapts the ideals of the tributary system, eager to continue China’s subordinate states in the Twin Archipelago Empires in Southeast Asia. China’s shift in power leaves her vulnerable to a possible annexation by Joseon and Edo Japan. British involvement in Southeast Asia also causes rivalry tension, all of which puts China in concern in terms of independence and wellbeing. Sir William Courten, a trader of a private maritime company from England successfully launches the first coastal trade settlement in Fujian, China, which finances a newly developing Qing Dynasty and delivers them from the expensive aftermath of an overthrow, reducing the need for the dynasty to resort to conquests.

1636 - Northeast Asia & Europe

The Manchurian-led Qing Dynasty has overthrown the Ming Dynasty in China. With rumours of shifting loyalties about, the Twin Archipelago faces an uncertain relationship with China, and are confident enough in their collaborative efforts, seeking to end the tributary system. This quickly causes tension, as the Qing Empire views the
British as a rival. The East India Company is sent on a diplomatic effort to enter trading relations with the T.A and quell political tensions.

1637 - 1720s - Southeast Asia & Europe

Investment of the East India Company in the Archipelago allows the courts of both Archipelago Empires to exchange culturally and economically with the British.

1654 - Westlands

In the most incredible turn of events, trading partners bring Horses to the West. These animals, unknown to people before, become a sensation overnight. Soon, every tribe in the east has them, and their help in plowing, traveling, and hunting make the ‘Large Dog’ a forever friend. Horses now allow the winter tradition of sending letters into the full year possible. Communication is the fastest it has ever been.

1665 - North America

With the introduction of horses to the southwest, trade has increased exponentially. Now these tribes are trading with the Tsalagi people with the acorn flour and cotton. The Yuhaaviatam and their sister tribes are at the forefront of this trade as their area is rich in Oak trees. In addition to their flour, they are spreading the knowledge of ritualistic burnings of the land. 

    Many tribes on the west coast have participated in such practices for some time. It allows the land to rejuvenate and prevents wildfires better than sheer diligence. By spreading this knowledge, the Yuhaaviatam hope to stop unnecessary death as well as combat some of the problems that come with so many people living off one land. 

    The tribe has also begun attempting to travel to other known lands besides the Westlands, in hopes to learn and foster peace. 

1677 - Europe

Louis XIV, in honor of his sibling Philippe I, Duke of Orléans, formally recognizes and legalizes homosexual relations and gender fluidity. In 1681 he uses the pressure of the Assembly of the French Clergy to pressure the Catholic Church into officially striking homosexuality from the list of sins. 

1687 - Europe

James II of England follows France’s example with his Declaration of Indulgence, which allowed Catholics and dissenting Protestants full political and religious rights and legitimized homosexuality and gender fluidity for British citizens.

1689 - Europe

William III and Mary II upon assuming the throne of England enact the Bill of Rights and Toleration Act which re-strips the Catholics and dissenting Protestants from their ability to hold office. Due to pressure from ambassadors and delegates from new trade allies, the full rights of non-Christians and homosexuals are maintained. 

1700s - Europe & Northeast Asia 

The Qing Dynasty’s revision of Confucianism and Buddhism and focus on nurturing scholars leads to a priority for peace and collaboration. As the tea trade expands with investment from East India Company, the British act as messengers across the Yellow Sea to enact a commercial exchange of different tea types with Joseon and Edo Japan, to promote the symbiology of cooperation.

1702 - 1728 - Africa

After Mansa II dies in a disastrous lion hunt, the Malian Empire sees multiple short political reigns I before Maghan V and Afia Pereko establish joint rule, uniting the matriarchal Akan and Islamic leaning Mansa line. They are nominally religious, and establish the modern standardization of currency, calendar, and borders, alleviating tensions with nomad peoples/central kingdoms.

1708 - Europe & South Asia

To maintain control over the Indian trade routes, East India Company merges with other rival British traders, forming the United Company of Merchants of England trading to the East Indies. This merger brings prosperity to the merchant class in England, and creates an elite class of British merchants treated like nobility in the courts of both North and South India.

1710s to 1811 - Europe & East Asia

The three empires of East Asia enjoy a three way diplomatic relationship as Joseon and Edo Japan agreed on the goodwill of extending their commercial policy to Qing China, as a means to maximise commerce and discourage mutual greed for resource and power. The East India Company actively performs as a customary distributor for China, introducing into England an array of East Asian resources and scholarly personnel. The Opium Wars do not occur as a result. Japanese, Korean, Chinese and even nomadic colonies actively migrate to England in order to establish trade, education and estate.

1720s to 1811 - Europe & Southeast Asia

The British Government regulates trade and labour with the passing of the Regulatory Act, the Archipelago is set up with British firms of trade, mostly led by primary representative Francis Light, investing in tin and gold mining of the northern tips of Malaysia. Over the years, the regulation of trade and labour by the British government ensures no monopoly in the Archipelago, which means a relatively peaceful trading relationship. Malacca remains a thriving settlement and a diverse, crowning glory of Southeast Asia but does so sometimes with the overhanging cloud of the ambivalence of Chinese politics and Siamese threat.

1728 - Westlands

With their people now spread between the neighboring tribes, and their mixed Tsalagi/Dahomey children a forefront in the lucrative cotton industry, the Tsalagi have inadvertently put themselves into a strong if dangerous position- as many on either side of the ocean would fight to be in it.

1745 - Southeast Asia

Public education becomes common for all social classes in Danawan. Nearly every citizen is literate in at least one common dialect.

1762 - Europe & Southeast Asia

Britain approaches Danawan to create a trade deal. They accept, allowing new products such as wheat, coal, and iron to enter the country.

1765 - Southeast Asia

Coins begin to be minted as Danawan moves towards a money based economy.

1773 to 1784 - Europe

The Regulating Act passes in British Parliament, which establishes new government restrictions on mergers and trade monopolies, redirecting funds to the government and hence the landed nobility in Britain begins to benefit from the Indian trade. William Pitt the Younger’s India Act, in combination with the Regulating Act brings the East India Company directly under government control and trade regulations, breaking the company’s commercial monopoly, and directing the flow of resources to the British nobility.

1780 - Southeast Asia

Rulers Lakambinidilag and Sultana Melike Maka-alangt create the “Global Academy” program, encourage foreigners to come and share their artistic and scientific discoveries with Danawan, cultivating a new age of development for the country.

 
 
 
 
 
 
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March 1st, 1811 - The World

Romancing Jan begins. The London social season closes early due to a smallpox outbreak and everyone is encouraged to return to country homes and cancel large gatherings until danger has passed.