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GovernmentPresidential Republic
 • Total43456 km2
16778 sq mi
 • Estimate6,177,823
Drives on theright

Ullanyé /uːlaɲeː/ is an island in the south Asperic Ocean. It has a population of 6.17 million and an area of 43500 km². Ullanyé is the northernmost large island of the Harda Archipelago. The capital and largest city is Etatono. Etatono and the surrounding areas in the eastern coastal region are home to over half the population.


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History of Ullanyé
Prehistory to Iron Age9000BCE - 700CE
• Dyákunda & Moda Benyé Cultures1900 - 400 BCE
• Dyadyé Culture600 BCE
• Taukan Cities600BCE - 200BCE
• Ullan Culture300BCE - 889CE
Classical to Recent Taukan700CE - 1700CE
• Fall of Ullan889CE
• Agsán Period1250CE - 1450CE
• Colonisation of Kez1310CE - 1360CE
• Maritime States1450CE - 1702CE
Modern1700CE onwards
• First Republic1799CE
• Anehatul Republic1884CE
• Kez Civil War1929CE
• Third Republic1932CE

Prehistory (9000 BCE-500 BCE)

Prehistoric Ullanyé encompasses a period that begins with the first evidence of human activity on the island around 9000 BCE through to the arrival of literate ironworking cultures in the 5th century BCE.

Mesolithic Ullanyé

A reconstruction of hunter gatherer's camp based on excavations near the confluence of the Dada and Chanyú Rivers.

The earliest inhabitants of Ullanyé arrived during the 9th millennium BCE, most likely by boat from the Antarephian mainland. They were hunter-gatherers who lived in small groups of around 40 individuals and built dwellings from light-weight timber, animal hide and thatch. They made use of small inland camps for seasonal hunting as well as larger permanent structures near rivers and lakes. Their diet consisted mainly of shell food and fish but bones from deer, wild pigs and a range of fowl indicates they were also making use of the food resources from forests adjacent to the river systems.

The first evidence of burials during this period, dating to between 4200 and 4100 BCE, comes from the excavation of a Mesolithic village on Isá Nalé in the Fomi River. It consisted of a teenage girl who had been placed in a stone lined pit along with the remains of a bow, arrows, bone dice, beads, carved antler eating utensils and kit of flint blades. Preserved by its water logged surroundings, this presumably high status individual constitutes the oldest human remains ever found in the country. Evidence of cremation in other parts of the island indicate a variety of burial rites were operating during this time.

Neolithic Ullanyé

The start of the Neolithic period is marked by arrival of the first farmers in Ullanyé who brought with them food crops, domesticated animals and advanced stone working techniques. Forest clearance increased during the period and a variety of monumental burial structures appeared.

Bronze Age - Dyákunda & Moda Benyé Period

Illustration of a rock painting discovered in the Imás Dyer cave system. It is dated from between the 4th - 3rd millenium BCE and depicts the funerary rites of prehistoric peoples from Central Antarephia.

The Dyákunda were a bronze age agricultural civilisation occupying much of Ullanyé between approximately 1900 - 1200 BCE. The name Dyákunda is a modern label meaning 'westerner' although archaeological evidence for their presence has been excavated throughout the island. They were sophisticated farmers and metal workers manufactured a variety of blades and decorative items.

The Dyákunda had several of their largest population centres on the islands and coastal lands to the north west of the Olcu volanco. This highly fertile agricultural land allowed them to support a large population with many specialised trades people.

Dyákunda civilisation went into decline between 900 - 400 BCE. No significant monument construction occurred during the period and there is evidence that the population was depleted and settlements became abandoned. Mass burial pits at Imdyél, combined with evidence of widespread burning, may suggest that the city was destroyed during warfare.

The Moda Benyé (Motipeni) were a population group that seem to have occupied the eastern coast of Ullanyé for an undetermined period of time before the arrival of Dyadyé speakers around 400 BCE. It is unclear whether the Moda Benyé were a related to the Dyákunda or a separate culture as there seems to have been significant sharing of material culture. Artefacts from this group share similarities with populations further south in the Harda Archepelago that went on to become the Kopa peoples.

Arrival of the Dyadyé

The arrival of Dyadyé speaking populations around the end of the 1st millennium BCE also marked the beginning of the Iron Age in Ullanyé. The Dyadyé migrated from central and eastern Antarephia, bringing with them a new language, technologies and customs. Their arrival in Ullanyé marked the end of eastward expansion by West Antarephian populations. They gradually became established across the island, though it is unclear whether this process was ongoing throughout the period or if the new arrivals came in several distinct waves between 600 - 200 BCE. The island was divided into a patchwork of over a dozen tribal lands, each supporting a number of towns and small cities. Most, but not all, of these settlements were ruled through a Council as was traditional in other cultures descending from the Tauka. It is a matter of debate as to whether or not the Dyadyé merged peacefully with the pre-existing populations but by the 100s BCE the islands Bronze Age culture had been entirely replaced.

Classical Period (500 BCE-700 CE)

Early Federations

A bead necklace worn by a woman who was buried in the Ullan Astir necropolis (site Ad01) between 950-900 BCE.

In the following centuries Dyadyé culture became firmly established. Rival cities vied for dominance and boundaries regularly shifted as the power of individual groups waxed and waned.

The island became divided into three regions corresponding roughly to the three sides of the island. Each region was governed from at least one major city, to which several minor cities were bound. These subordinate relationships could switch over time as particular cities gained or lost influence. Cities would often switch allegiances or coordinate their activities to counter balance stronger rivals.

The western region, Amarr, was the smallest of the emerging regional powers. It was ruled from Fíra during the early period with important spiritual centres in Cacamarr and refuges in the islands of Ke Teterayba District. The regional centre of power would later shift to the northern urban centre in Lagarú District. Amarr had close trading relationships with the continent and the local dialect of Dyadyé came to adopt many continental characteristics.

The eastern region, Chanyu, was ruled from the city of Imdyél and was the only region not to have it's capital located on an island.

The southern region, Ní Onay, was the largest of the three regions and had it's capital in Ullan Astir. Ullan Astir established itself as the preeminent city along the southern coast and during the classical period it gained dominance over the entire island.



The Republic of Ullanyé maintains a unitary presidential system where the President of Ullanyé is both the head of state and head of government. Executive powers are exercised by the President and their cabinet. Legislative power is vested in the government and the two houses of the National Council. The judiciary in Ullanyé is independent of both the executive and legislative bodies. The National Council relocated from the historic

The Constitution of Ullanyé was originally ratified by referendum on 5 December 1885 under the direction of the Aneho/Attul lead military dictatorship. After the Popular Uprising in 1930 and the declaration of the Third Republic in 1932 the constitution was amended to strengthen the position of democratically elected officials by granting the President powers to remove military commanders from the armed forces. Other reforms aimed at strengthening democracy included removing appointments and life memberships to the National Council and introducing civil liberties protections for activities such as political organisation, assembly and speech. The new constitution was approved in a national plebiscite on 12 October 1932.


Izabela Enler-Riter, 27th President of the Republic of Ullanyé.

Izabela Enler-Riter (b.21/06/1957) is an Ullanyése politician who has been the Leader of the Blue Sun Party since 2010 and President of Ullanyé since 2014.

Prior to becoming Leader of Blue Sun, Enler-Riter was a representative for Eskera in the National Assembly since 2005. Before entering politics she was a social worker and activist.

Izabela Enler-Riter Template:Infobox Biography

Early Life and Education Izabela Enler-Riter was born in the town of Dal Tachag. She was placed in an orphanage 7 months after her birth and was later adopted by a family from Eusanna. Her foster father was a miner and her foster mother was a school teacher. After completing her compulsory military service in the Ullanyése Air Force she attended Aster College In Etatono and was awarded a degree in Social Care in 1990. She worked for the Ullanyése Health Department as a family case worker until 1996 when she enrolled at Etatono University to study Politics & Public Governance.

Social Activism and Early Political Career In the mid-1990s, prompted by what she describes as "the appalling neglect and woeful conditions within the Etatono health system" Enler-Riter began volunteering in her spare time at the offices of the Fresh Approach, a think tank and pressure group linked to the Blue Sun Party. She began attending party rallies and speaking at public meetings about healthcare reform. In 2000 Enler-Riter was put forward as a one of the Blue Sun's candidates for the Ponteto District in the Etatono City Council elections, gaining her seat by a majority of 44 transfer votes.

Political career with Blue Sun

Enler-Riter taking part in a panel debate on 'Ethics & Access' during the 2015 Etatono Festival of Politics.

In Etatono City Council she was instrumental in forming several cross-party coalitions on citywide matters and spearheading a high profile public service anti-corruption initiative. This work gave her national media recognition as a hawk within her party and a formidable negotiator. A leadership crisis in 2004 saw her become deputy leader of the Blue Sun. In 2005 she was elected as National Representative for Eskera and then re-elected in 2009. In 2010 the Blue Sun Party Leader, Kali Jorfel-Otes, died suddenly while on holiday and Enler-Riter took over the leadership during following year's election cycle. The party lost by a narrow margin but her confident campaigning style secured her support as party leader. In 2014 the Blue Sun won the national elections with a strong majority, propelling Enler-Riter to the Presidency.

President During her presidency, Enler-Riter's administration has pursued a series of economic and social changes under the auspices of healthcare reform, energy security and national defence. Her government has introduced legislation to re-nationalise the rail network and remove private healthcare providers from service delivery roles in the Ullanyése Health Service. The first budget increased national defence spending and made tax adjustments regarded as favourable to, amongst others, the agricultural industry. Other policy initiatives have pushed for closer regional West Central Anteraphian cooperation on security, improved environmental regulation and industry incentives for green energy provision and transport.

Personal Life In 2001 Enler-Riter married Guaiian pharmacist and executive, Fiordja Apār, in a ceremony on the island of Mireille. Apār, formerly Head of International Development (Antarephia) at Vai based Silenis Pharmaceutics, is founder of children's asthma charity, NurSpiri (Ing; Just Breathe). The couple have 2 children.

Foreign Relations


Ullanyé has a roughly triangular shape with short coastal plains spreading out on three sides from the mountainous interior. To the west, it is separated from the Antarephian mainland by the Sindyé Tasóndy (Whale Channel) which is around 60km wide at it's narrowest point. In the east the 25km wide Sindyé Beraig (Narrow Channel) separates Ullanyé from Grand Harda Island, it's nearest neighbour in the Harda Archipelago. Ullanyé shares maritime borders across these straits with the Community of Nalkor-Kochi and Osaseré.


Like many countries in the region, Ullanyé is volcanically and geologically active. The interior of the island is hilly and mountainous, with many of the highest peaks, of over 1500 metres, in the island's northern ranges. Aside from numerous earthquakes there are two active volcanoes, Olcú and Udyut, both having had at least one major eruption since 1917. There are many other signs of tectonic activity, including numerous areas of hot springs.


A list of rivers of Ullanyé

Name Region Length Destination

Oká Trismars Nyéchaha 65 Asperic Ocean
Oká Ló Amarr 61 Asperic Ocean
Oká Ní Sechufa 103 Asperic Ocean
Oká Fomi Nyéchaha 86 Asperic Ocean
Oká Dada Nyéchaha 74 Asperic Ocean
Oká Nyuchayé Amarr 57 Asperic Ocean
Oká Dyeyé Amarr 93 Asperic Ocean
Oká Fana Amarr 58 Asperic Ocean
Oká Alo Amarr 63 Asperic Ocean
Oká Róanás Amarr 47 Asperic Ocean
Oká Ser Amarr 33 Asperic Ocean
Oká Beté Darél Amarr 52 Asperic Ocean
Oká Samoy Echasaba Amarr 45 Asperic Ocean
Irody Bresál Amarr 21 Asperic Ocean
Oká Kisa Ná Sechufa 31 Asperic Ocean
Oká Ke Sistral Amarr 32 Asperic Ocean
Ke Fanna Amarr 9 Asperic Ocean
Oká Dyehá Amarr 32 Asperic Ocean
Oká Irodyl Sesay Amarr 34 Asperic Ocean
Oká Ke Orun Amarr 20 Asperic Ocean
Ke Ess Amarr 18 Asperic Ocean
Oká Bialú Amarr 42 Asperic Ocean
Oká Ke Arigba Amarr 40 Asperic Ocean
Oká Sasuyef Sechufa 38 Asperic Ocean
Ke Agegé Sechufa 30 Asperic Ocean
Ke Háhadal Amarr 69 Asperic Ocean
Oká Teleté Sechufa 18 Asperic Ocean


Flora & Fauna


The Caztobal is an epiphytic tree native to Antarephia, with a range extending northwest from Ullanyé to southern Sabishii in Paxtar. It can grow to over 15 metres in height and has a lifespan of several centuries. It usually begins life as a hemi-epiphyte high in the branches of an already mature forest tree. Young Caztobal plants send roots to the forest floor, forming a hollow trunk that eventually encloses the entire host tree.

The white flower of a mature Caztobal tree growing in the Etatono University Botanic Research Unit.

Caztobal seedlings are hemi-epiphytes and the resultant tree has a hollow trunk made of interlocking roots enclosing the space left by the former tree host. It's seeds, found in energy rich berries, are dispersed by birds and other canopy dwelling animals, germinating in the cervices on other trees. This is an adaption suited for growing in dense forests where competition for light is intense. While the original support tree will often die it has been suggested that the Caztobal can only become established on trees that are already in decline. In disturbed ground and gaps in the forest cover the Caztobal will grow with a normal but much shorter trunk. The tallest tree on record stood at 22 metres and the oldest tree was dated as approximately 350 years old.

Pharmaceutical applications

The flowers and bark of the Caztobal contain several powerful psychoactive and analgesic compounds that have been extracted or synthesised for clinical use. The flowers contain molecules that inhibit the re-uptake of neurotransmitters in the brain and have been used anti-depressants to treat depressive disorders and other conditions including anxiety, obsessive compulsive disorder and eating disorders. The bark contains analgesic compounds that are used in many prescription and over the counter medications. The tree is usually cultivated for pharmaceutical use in it more manageable ground based form.

Religious traditions

A 19th century bottle used to make Caztobal infusion. Held in the collection of the Lida-Boro Agsán Museum.

In Agsán practices the Caztobal is one of the four Winter Plants used in traditional palliative and end-of-life care. The bark is soaked in hot water for several days and strained to produce a bitter infusion that is sweetened with natural herbs. The strong analgesic compounds in the drink make it an effective method of pain control and can bring on a deep sleep. In strong doses it can lead to death or permanent coma. The flower is rarely used in modern Agsán traditions outside of obscure divination practices.

Recreational use and popular culture

The Caztobal flower has been used for hundreds of years to induce trances and hallucination. It has a long history of recreational use in Ullanyé and is sold by licenced sellers in specialised shops. The dried petals are usually smoked, often with other dried plants that contain nicotine and cannabinoid compounds. When smoked the mixtures induce effects including a feeling of euphoria, the sensation of weightlessness, synaesthesia and alteration of visual perception characterised by 'stain-glass window' type hallucinations. During the last 20 years methods of extraction have been developed that allows the psychoactive compound to be made into tablets of standardised dosages. Regular use can lead to addiction.


Divisions & Settlements

Ullanyé has three tiers of governmental organisation made up of national, regional and district authorities.


There are 3 administrative regions in Ullanyé run by Regional Councils that are elected every five years in local elections, although many of their statutory functions fall under the remit of career officials, termed Chief Administrators, who are appointed by central government. The Regional Councils have a responsibility for planning and roads, waste and recycling services, leisure, community services, housing and local economic and cultural development.

  • Amarr (12,208 km2) on the west coast is the smallest and least populated of the regions. The city of Fíra has been home to Amarr Regional Council since the late 1940s. Before then, and for much of the preceding 200 years, the more northerly city of Lagarú had been the seat of regional government.
  • Nyéchaha (15,522 km2) runs the length of the island east of the central mountain range. The capital city and seat of the Nyéchaha Regional Council is Etatono.
  • Sechufa (16,836 km2) is the largest of the three regions. The Sechufa Regional Council headquarters in the city of Níasa.


There are fifteen districts with responsibility for certain types of planning, local roads, sanitation and libraries. District Councils are elected by universal franchise every five years and are the most accessible form of government to people in their local communities.

District Region Population Census Date

Níasay Sechufa 874090 2017
Dyasúl Ronás Sechufa 409328 2017
Sú Dabmony Sechufa 417780 2017
Ke Tichánág Sechufa 719133 2017
Ke Teterayba Amarr 99867 2017
In Kós Amarr 101719 2017
Prím Nyéchaha 562370 2017
Iranyís Nyéchaha 194555 2017
Ikarrú Amarr 301541 2017
Ke Dyóg Amarr 606620 2017
Tobal Por Nyéchaha 290055 2017
Caztobal Nyéchaha 1226105 2017
Moyo Sechufa 951253 2017
Ke Atabika Nyéchaha 823005 2017
Idiray Nyéchaha 254009 2017
Isába Nadádeges Amarr 56690 2017


These are small geographical divisions of land used in Ullanyé for judicial and religious purposes.

Name Name Ing Admin Centre District Region Population Census Date

Ró Bediní Turaig Division of the Great Encampment Amarí Idiray Nyéchaha 43400 2017
Ró Kuréba Division of the Pools Usené Sarud Idiray Nyéchaha 61622 2017
Ró Eremán Division of the Hot Place Eremán Ikarrú Amarr 2017
Ró Dekama Inesé Division of the Headland of the Troop Fotanyú Ikarrú Amarr 2017
Ró Safúsa Division of Safúsa Safúsa Idiray Nyéchaha 2017
Ró Ko Tínay Division of the Slopes Elarká Ikarrú Amarr 2017
Ró Kegabadyél Division of the God Elk Tos Kóbayl Ikarrú Amarr 2017
Ró Ke Arigiba Division of the Quiet Lagarú Ikarrú Amarr 2017
Ró Dekama Kirakól Division of Kirakó's Headland Ná Ararukal Ikarrú Amarr 2017
Ró Ke Serr Division of the Serr Serena Ikarrú Amarr 2017
Ró Oká Tukebem People of the Harmony River Prím Prím Nyéchaha 2017
Ró Ná Taubual Division of Taubua Settlement Taubua Iranyís Nyéchaha 2017
Ró Orimá Tosaral Division of Tosara's Beach Lorrca Iranyís Nyéchaha 2017
Ró Dekama Anyechahay Division of Anyechahay's Headland Abálu Oluleye Ke Dyóg Amarr 2017
Ró Oká Dyeyél People of the Dyeyé River Askanyán Dyóg Amarr 2017
Ró Hekenyrusar Division of Six Tribes Cacamarr Dyóg Amarr 2017
Ró Ná Fíral People of the Settlement of the Enclosure Fíra Dyóg Amarr
Ró Imás Okka Division of the Okka Mountain Kuré Sarán Dyóg Amarr
Ró Ortika People of Ortika Ortika Dyóg Amarr
Ró Fídyó Osal Division of Osal's Pass Osal Idiray Nyéchaha
Ró Isába Tasóndyl People of Tasódy's Islands Gós Ikarrú Amarr
Ró Ronás Nefisíl Division of the Wet Ridge Tas Enkós Amarr
Ró Imdyél Division of Imdyél Imdyél Prím Nyéchaha
Ró Chanyú Redyé Division of the High Morning Isá Tiletefé Ke Atabika Nyéchaha
Ró Ayorem Division of the Sight Korody Ke Atabika Nyéchaha
Ró Ke Sadú People of the Raven Sobai Prím Nyéchaha
Ró Kabanyel Division of Kaba Tosos Kaba Catztobal Nyéchaha
Ró Ke Yinyeny Division of the Yinyeny Tanyum Iranyís Nyéchaha
Ró Ke Isig Catztobal Division of the Catztobal Wood Eusanna Catztobal Nyéchaha
Ró Ke Floré Division of the Floré Tebeta Catztobal Nyéchaha
Ró Ke Isá Koro Division of the Spear Island Elarká Asayné Tobal Por Sechufa
Ró Móneke Noy Division of Lower Móneke Umnasó Tobal Por Sechufa
Ró Móneke Dahú Division of Upper Móneke Nyiserody Ludi Tobal Por Sechufa
Ró Ke Nyos Division of the Field Nyos Esrenú Tobal Por Sechufa
Ró Luraras Division of Lurasras Inyol Feto Tobal Por Sechufa
Ró Ko Kadúl Division of the Lagoon Ná Kasand Moyo Sechufa
Ró Moyol Division of Moyo Moyo Moyo Sechufa
Ró Ko Níasay Division of the Níasay Níasay Níasay Sechufa
Ró Ko Kusó Division of the Kusó Kaloam Níasay Sechufa
Ró Ab Division of Ab Tos Gedí Dyasúl Ronás Sechufa
Ró Ko Samosáral Division of the Place of the Thirty Samosáral Dyasúl Ronás Sechufa
Ró Ko Saduray Division of the Saduray Ná Kúhonyl Sú Dabmony Sechufa
Ró Ko Barachál Division of the Place of Barac Sú Dabmony Sechufa
Ró Ko Kúhony Division of Kúhony Island Dyasúl Ronás Sechufa


Template:Infobox place

Cacamarr is a small village and historically important settlement in the Dyóg District of western Ullanyé. It is located less than 3 kilometres from the coast and is the last significant bridging point on the River Róanás before it enters the Asperic Ocean. It had a population of 3152 people in the 2015 census. It lies entirely within the subdivision of Hekenyrusar.


The area has an abundance of archaeological monuments dating from the Neolithic onward, of which the large stone circles of Fechúba Hekenyrusar and the Dúsaba Tauk are probably the most well known. Part of the ancient road, the Grey Shrine Way, ends in Cacamarr having been superseded by the more recent Cacamarr Road. The Grey Shrine, dating from the 4th century CE, is located a few kilometres to the south of the settlement.

During the 900s Cacamarr was the site of a wooden bridge and associated fort, housing a small garrison that controlled movement across the lower reaches of the Róanás River. The fort, Usené Anyol, which still over looks the villages from a ridge on the northern bank of the river, developed a small satellite settlement that would later become Cacamarr. It is a good example of an early 1st millennium earth and stone fortification, being largely untouched since it was burnt during the Battle of Hekenyrusar in 1342.

In 1321 and again in 1328 the village was occupied by troops from the City of Fíra during their campaign against the City of Lagarú for control of the west coast.

Places of Interest

  • Dúsaba Tauk [1] - The Taukan Circles are located on the Kimi Tauka, a hill of 419 meters a short distance east of Cacamarr village. The site was partially excavated during 1991. Human remains were discovered buried under the stone pillars and dated to between 250-200BCE.
The Outer ring of Dúsaba Tauk
  • Fechúba Hekenyrusar [2] - The Mothers of Hekenyrusar is the name of an imposing stone circle from 200-100CE containing 9 extant stones ranging in height from 1 metre to 2.5 metres. The circle is surrounded by a small ditch and exterior earthen bank. It is within the grounds of the Dimer Estate.
  • Usené Anyol [3] - A multi-ditch earthen fort dated to around 900CE located a little north of the modern village on the bank of the Róanás River. The last occupant was Til Keró Soyebé-Dyóba, a local clan leader whose death was recorded in 1342CE.
  • Beté Mek [4] - The Grey Shrine was established in 1532CE on the site of a much older building of the same name. A religious site in the area was first mentioned in hagiographies compiled during the 1100s under the name "Kirako's House". It has been speculated that this house may represent an Agsán School that developed there during the latter half of the 1st millennium.


Cacamarr lies on the main north-south road linking Askanyán with northern Dyóg.

The hills of Kimi Tauka and Dobás Orló


Olonyé is spoken by the majority of the population. It is part of the Taukan Language Family, of the Asperic branch and a member of the Dyadyé group.

Estimated number of speakers6.1 million
Signed formSigned Olonyé
Writing System
Norms of linguistic structure
Noun declensions
Verb conjugations
Adjective declensions

Olonyé is a Taukan Language of the Asperic branch and a member of the Dyadyé group. It is spoken by around 6 million people in Ullanyé and is the official language.


The suffix -aba is used to express plurality in nouns. Some alternations occur depending on the final consonant or vowel. For nouns ending in a vowel, -ba is used: beté 'temple' becomes beté-ba 'temples'. For nouns ending in a consenant, -aba is used: ubál 'daughter' becomes ubál-aba 'daughters'.

Besides using the normal external plural (-aba), nouns can be pluralized by way of reduplicating one of the radicals. For example, beté 'temple' can take the normal plural, to become betéba, though betébet 'temples' is also found. Most often when the following word begins with a vowel other than an 'a'. Tosaba Ulik, City Gates is usually rendered Tosos Ulik.

In compound words, the plural marker is suffixed to the first noun: sufúkrist 'church' (lit. house of Christ) becomes sufúbakrist 'churches'.


Olonyé Ingerish Pronunciation Notes
anar pink /aɲ'ar/
atúl green /aʈu:l/
yellow /ˈʂu:/ Taukan - Guaiian - hū
dyer white /dʒer/
edrala cyan /ed'rala/
fomí turquoise /ˈfɒmiː/
sarán black /ʂara:ɳ/ Taukan - Guaiian - sarm
rada brown /rada/
orid red /ˈɔɽɪd/ Taukan - Guaiian - ōr
iler orange /iˈleɽ/
mek blue /mɛk/
ifila purple /ˈifiɭ/
seb grey /ʂeb/
sadúek gold /ʂadu:ˈɛk/
rabalól silver /ɽabalo:ɭ/


Number Ullanyé Number Ullanyé Number Ullanyé
0 sár 10 enyrusár 20 chosár
1 ám 11 ámeny 21 chosárám
2 chod 12 chodeny 30 samosár
3 samoy 13 samony 40 tidyiny
4 tidyí 14 tidyiny 50 idesár
5 idé 15 ideny 60 hekesár
6 hek 16 hekeny 70 ilisár
7 iligú 17 iliguny 80 urosár
8 urol 18 uroleny 90 ilisár
9 iló 19 ilony 100 enyáre


Olonyé Pronunciation Origin Ingerish Category Notes
abálú /abɔːɭu:/ Taukan ford noun, verb landscape feature
abos /aboʂ/ Taukan wealth noun
abós /aboːʂ/ Taukan enterprise noun
achis /atʃiʂ/ Taukan summer noun time
adosí /ˈdoʂi:/ Taukan council/assembly noun government
aduasa /ˈdaʊˈʂa/ Taukan turret/platform noun architecture
agam Taukan against/un-/lacking
aholo /hoˈɭo/ Taukan car/machine noun
akabay Taukan district noun
akalat Taukan crossroads/crossing noun
akony /akoɲ/ Taukan dome noun
akug /kug/ Taukan arrival/visit noun
akukos /ˈkukoʂ/ Taukan market noun
aledy /aɭɛdʒ/ Taukan sandstone noun geology
aluchí /aɭutʃi:/ Taukan Guaiian - Alka tower noun architecture
anoyál /aɲoja:ɭ/ Taukan lantern noun man-made object
anyechahá /aɲetʃaha:/ Taukan container/pocket noun
anyó /aɲo:/ Taukan Guaiian - Ono place noun man-made feature
anyog /aɲog/ Taukan to blow verb
anyogas /aɲogaʂ/ Taukan bull noun animal
anyunyeny /ˈɲuɲeɲ/ Taukan glove noun
anyut /aɲuʈ/ Taukan portrait noun man-made object
anaras /aɳaraʂ/ Taukan team/party noun
ardyonal /ar'dʒɔnaɭ/ Taukan crest noun landscape feature
asaké /aʂa'ke:/ Taukan magpie noun animal
asanyél /aʂaɲeːɭ/ Taukan embassy noun architecture
asegúd /aʂe'gu:d/ Taukan avenue noun man-made feature
askany Taukan burial noun
ayemaf /ajemaf/ Taukan administration noun
ayemah /ajemah/ Taukan serve verb
ayemahas /ajemahaʂ/ Taukan service noun
badeny /badeɲ/ Taukan owl noun animal
bandyá /ban'dʒɔː/ Taukan Guaiian - Banda boundary noun man-made feature
bediní /bedi'ɳi:/ Taukan encampment noun architecture
benedyasá /beˈɳedʒɔː/ Taukan square noun geometry
beraig /bɛr'eɪg/ Taukan narrow adjective
beté /bɛte:/ Taukan temple noun architecture
bidye /bidˈʒe/ Taukan chemist noun
bídyé /bi:dʒe:/ Taukan transform verb
bidyenya /bidˈʒ'e:ɲa/ Taukan chemical adjective
bidyil /bi:dʒi:l/ Taukan chemistry, the study of noun
bídyín /bi:dʒi:n/ Taukan factory noun architecture
chedyedy /ˈtʃɛdʒɛdʒ/ Taukan horse noun animal
cheké Taukan dwelling noun
chigi /ˈtʃidʒi/ Taukan fowl noun animal
chiraig /ˈtʃɪr'eɪg/ Taukan wide adjective
chonli /tʃuː'hɔːd/ Taukan judiciary noun
chúhád /tʃuː'hɔːd/ Taukan stream noun, verb landscape feature
dahi /dah/ Taukan system/whole noun
damudé Taukan innocent/naive noun
deché /deˈtʃe:/ Taukan hole noun landscape feature
dekama /dɛk'ama/ Taukan promontory/ridge noun landscape feature
dim /dim/ Taukan hotel noun architecture
dis /diʂ/ Taukan hostel noun architecture
dobás /dɔbɔːʂ/ Taukan hill noun landscape feature
dus /dʌʂ/ Taukan circle noun geometry
dyáhom /dʒɔː'hom/ Taukan well noun man-made feature
dyardán /dʒar'dɔːn/ Gaermanic - Garten garden noun man-made feature
dyasú /dʒaʂu:/ Taukan doorway/entrance noun man-made feature
dyé /dʒe:/ Taukan bleach/whiten adjective
dyeha /dʒeha/ Taukan old/archaic adjective
dyenedé San'ėkin'a - ߖߍߣߍߘߍ jenede - military enemy noun
dyóka /dʒo:ka/ Taukan meander noun landscape feature
dyomón Taukan balance noun
dyukur /ˈdʒukur/ Taukan saddle noun landscape feature
ebahirí Taukan bay/cove landscape feature
ebán Taukan hill (round top) natural feature
echasa /etʃaʂa/ Taukan sister
edil Taukan cry
edyik Taukan wolf animal
efed /ˈɛfɛd/ Taukan church building
egaleten Taukan ant noun animal
eiane /ˈeiɳe/ Taukan shelter/hut/tent noun
eianyes /ˈeiɳes/ Taukan hanger noun
ekakef Taukan distribution noun
ekodo /ˈekodo/ Taukan combine verb
ekodonyunye /ˈekodoɲ'uɲe/ Taukan transfusion noun
el /ɛl/ Taukan lake noun landscape feature
elarká /ɛɭaɽkɔː/ Taukan harbour noun man-made feature
elobaga Taukan statistics noun
elré Taukan clinic noun
enyabó /ɛɲa'boː/ Taukan leisure
enyayám /ɛɲa'jɔːm/ Taukan cliff natural feature
esaré /ˈɛʂaɽeː/ Taukan refuge/sanctuary noun building
esuk /ˈɛʂʌk/ Taukan farm noun manmade feature
eta /ɛta/ Taukan small adjective
etis /ɛtiʂ/ Taukan under/below/sub-
fábinú /fɔːbɪnu:/ Taukan commercial area manmade feature
faguj Taukan shrine building
fana /faɳ'a/ Taukan springtime season
faumurnyo /fəʊˈmɜːɲɒ/ Taukan plough noun, verb man-made object
fechú Taukan mother
feho /feˈho/ Taukan wife
fenye /ˈfeɲe/ Taukan slope noun landscape feature
fídyó /ˈfiːdʒoː/ Taukan way/pass manmade feature
fór /ˈfoːɽ/ Taukan base/camp
foref /ˈfoɽɛf/ Taukan zone/area
fotány Taukan library
fuchaig /fʌtʃ'eɪg/ Taukan short adjective
fugú /ˈfʌgu:/ Taukan mouse animal
fula Taukan bath/swimming pool building
gasa /gaʂa/ Taukan shield
gasú /gaʂu:/ Taukan bog landscape feature
gedí Taukan cross shape
geta Taukan Sir/respected man or boy
/gi:/ Taukan police
gíedyó /gi:ɛdʒo:/ Taukan police station building
gó  /go:/ Taukan new/modern building
hachád /hatʃ'ɔːd/ Taukan rise natural feature
hadye /ha'dʒe/ Taukan fish animal
hady /hadʒ/ Taukan information
háhad /ha:'had/ Taukan winter season
hihik Taukan bat animal
hodaf Taukan star shape
idadó /ɪdaˈdoː/ Taukan causeway manmade feature
idan /ɪdan/ Taukan independant, free
idar /ɪdar/ Taukan brother
igagi /igˈgi/ Taukan departure, leave
ikirat Taukan butterfly
ilán /iɭɔːɲ/ Taukan angry
imás /ɪmɔːʂ/ Taukan mountain natural feature
inál /iɳa:l/ Taukan arrow noun
inana /iɳaɲ'a/ Taukan canteen noun
iɳasay /iɲa:'ʂa/ Taukan apron, cover noun
inin /iɳiɲ/ Taukan cell noun
ininasa /iɳaɲ'aʂa/ Taukan cellar noun
irody /ˈɪɽɔdʒ/ Taukan Guaiian - Rod water
isá /ɪˈʂɔː/ Taukan island natural feature
isig /ɪˈʂɪg/ Taukan wood natural feature
itatorí Taukan knotweed
kadú /kadu:/ Taukan lagoon natural feature
kadyas Taukan agency
kafidany Taukan mill
kagó /kagó/ Taukan estate manmade feature
kamaré Taukan sailor noun occupation
kamas /kam'aʂ/ Taukan vessel/boat noun man-made object
kamasaf /kam'aʂaf/ Taukan naval adjective
kamasba /kam'aʂba/ Taukan navy noun military
kánay Taukan department noun government
kára /ka:'ra/ Taukan to control verb
karay Taukan office noun government
keleté San'ėkin'a standing stone/idol
kenyehony /keˈɲehoɲ/ Taukan courage noun
kesnyech Taukan cave noun landscape feature
kidynó /ˈkɪdʒo:/ Taukan swan noun animal
kimí /ˈkɪmiː/ Taukan summit/top
kiné cinema building
kiníbar /ˈkɪni:'bar/ Taukan Guaiian - Kinvar glacier natural feature
kioadas /kiˈoɖ̥ʂ/ Taukan quickly, agile
kisa /kiʂa/ WA old adjective
kitaykamas Taukan frigate (lit. coast-boat)
kodik /ˈkɔdɪk/ Taukan lane manmade feature
komé /ˈkɔmeː/ Taukan bridge manmade feature
koneré Taukan cruiser (lit. one that crosses)
korí Taukan cairn/heap of stones
kue /ˈkʌe/ Taukan data
kuré /ˈkʌɽeː/ Taukan pool natural feature
kuteré San'ėkin'a - ߞ߬ߍߕߍߙߍ - kqetere - rider/driver captain
lela /leɭa/ Taukan stay, wait natural feature
linyé /'lɪɲe:/ Taukan hillside natural feature
mám Taukan deer animal
mebetí Taukan lady/respected woman or girl
megenanya Taukan junction
mekalén Taukan centre
mekalénya Taukan central adjective
menaseradí Taukan drift/to be carried
meraigebí /mɛr'eɪgɛbi:/ Taukan quay manmade feature
metasé Taukan monument
metelé Taukan asylum
misakeya /mɪʂak'ɛja/ Taukan charcoal
músa /mu:ʂa/ museum building
/ɳɔː/ Taukan settlement/homestead manmade feature
nakunyeta /ɳakʌɲɛta/ Taukan cairn/mound of stones manmade feature
nany Taukan to build/construct
nanyagameré Taukan destroyer (lit. unbuilt)
nebarí Taukan ancient/former adjective
nisirí Taukan hawk/bird of prey generally animal
noy Taukan lower
nyasiginy Taukan tomb/burial place
nychu /ɲtʃu/ Taukan goat animal
nyea Taukan pharmacy
nyeháh /ɲeha:h/ Taukan autumn season
nyidak /ɲidak/ Taukan female adjective
nyidakas /ɲidakaʂ/ Taukan palladium noun
nyidakay /ɲidake:/ Taukan maiden (fig. goddess) noun
nyigadi Taukan sparrow animal
nyó /'ɲo:/ Taukan public square
nyolasug /'ɲɔlʂug/ Taukan bow (weapon)
nyos /ɲɔʂ/ Taukan field manmade feature
nyues /ˈɲueʂ/ Taukan sure/diligent adjective
nyunye /ˈɲuɲe/ Taukan across, trans preposition
oda /ˈoɖ̥a/ Taukan apple
odesa /ˈoɖ̥eʂ/ Taukan benevolence noun
oká /ɔkɔː/ Taukan river natural feature
olumé Taukan pain
omola /ˈomoɭ/ Taukan drop
onyá /oɲa:/ Taukan fuel
onyehá /ɔɲɛha:/ Taukan beer
oraka /ˈɔraka/ Taukan end, terminal
oré /ˈɔɽe:/ Taukan north
orimá Taukan beach natural feature
oros /ˈoɽoʂ/ Taukan marker, memorial
orun /ɔrʌn/ Taukan heart
osasunya Taukan crow animal
osogú Taukan poison
otir Taukan magic
oyár /ɔjɔːr/ Taukan crescent shape
palán /paɭaɲ/ Taukan nation/state noun government
palánénya /paɭaɲ'e:ɲa/ Taukan national noun government
ramú /ra'mu:/ Taukan school building
ramútal /ra'mu:tal/ Taukan high school building
rán /rɔːn/ Taukan bell
redyé /ˈrɛdʒe:/ Taukan height/high adjective
reku /rɛkʌ/ Taukan work verb
rekigi /rɛkiˈgi/ Taukan industry noun
rekigénya /rɛkige:ˈɲa/ Taukan industrial adjective
relet turaig /rɛlɛt tʌr'eɪg/ San'ėkin'a great albatross animal
reséregunyé /rɛʂeːˈrɛgʌɲeː/ Taukan hospital building
rimi /ˈrimi/ Taukan rectitude noun
rimir /riˈmir/ Taukan excess/overflow noun
ritiketis Taukan submarine noun
/ro:/ Taukan children/descendants
ronás Taukan ridge/shin
ronyl Taukan federal
ronylé Taukan society
rosan /roʂaɲ/ Taukan gallery noun architecture
/ru:/ Taukan south
ruchár /rʌtʃ'ɔːr/ Taukan town manmade feature
rul /rʌɭ/ Taukan alley manmade feature
sáju  /ʂa:ˈujʌ/ Taukan sun noun
sasuyef  /ʂaˈʂujef/ Taukan loyal adjective
seggog /ˈʂedʒgodʒ/ Taukan rough adjective
senaré Tâth - siánruá - master admiral
sindyé /ˈʂɪndʒe:/ Taukan strait natural feature
sobai /ˈʂɒbaɪ/ Taukan long
sodahuf /ʂodˈhuf/ Taukan ground/park
somu /ˈʂomu/ Taukan climate
sufú /ˈʂʌfuː/ Taukan house building
sufúlady Taukan hall building
sunyed /ˈʂʌɲɛd/ Taukan lamb animal
taduho /ʈduˈho/ Taukan cargo
tagam /ʈagam/ Taukan monastery building
tagameké /ʈagamɛke:/ Taukan storehouse building
takony Taukan force
tané /ʈaɲe:/ Taukan Guaiian - Tango air
tanénya /ʈaɲe:ˈɲa/ Taukan aerial (adj) adjective
tasóndy /ʈaʂo:ɲdʒ/ Taukan whale animal
tayenyím /ʈaˈjɛɲiːm/ Taukan marsh natural feature
téatró /te:atro:/ theatre building
teimany /ˈʈeɪməɲ/ Taukan diamond noun
tenesí Taukan height/summit/viewpoint noun
tepelé San'ėkin'a - woodland
tich /ʈɪtʃ/ Taukan belt
tigurí /tɪgʌriː/ Taukan granary building
tiletefé /tɪl'ɛtɛfe:/ Taukan coil/spiral shape
timihir /tɪl'ɛtɛfe:/ Taukan university building
tiné /tɪniː/ Taukan bank
tinenyír /tɪnɛɲiːr/ Taukan plain/flat land natural feature
tiniché Taukan rabbit animal
tirul /ˈʈiruɭ/ Taukan spirt, ghost, fairy
tolsal /ʈolʂ'l/ Tâth - toilsolbh meaning alter alter noun
tómay Taukan health
tondya Taukan wild adjective
tos /tɔʂ/ Taukan Guaiian - Thos gate
tostané /tɔʂ'ʈaɲe:/ Taukan airport building
tukebem /ʈuˈkebem/ Taukan harmony
turaig /ʈuˈkebem/ Taukan big/great
túfar /tu:far/ Taukan fox/dog animal
ubál Taukan daughter
ufamoy /ʌfa'mɔɪ/ Taukan street noun manmade feature
uhur /ˈʌhɜː/ Taukan term, duration noun
ukeró Taukan tree noun plant
ukuyi /ʌˈkuji/ Taukan station noun architecture
ulán Taukan smooth
ulik /ʌˈlɪk/ Taukan city manmade feature
unela Taukan public
uneyá Taukan peak/horn/rocky outcrop
ura /ura/ Taukan son
urabé Taukan Tern, a species of noun animal
usana Taukan yard
usené Taukan fort/barracks noun architecture
yoneró Taukan flat adjective
yuho Taukan thick adjective

Ullanyé Names

A list of names used in the Ullanyé map or wiki.

Name Sex Notes
Aabos Surname Taukan
Airic Surname Taukan
Aneho M Taukan
Anibesa Surname Taukan
Anyechaha F Taukan
Anyóga M Taukan
Anri Surname Taukan
Araruka F Taukan
Arno M Taukan
Attal Surname Taukan
Ayara F Taukan
Baakó Surname Taukan
Berii M Taukan
Darét F Taukan
Diréla F Taukan
Dyadoka/Jadoka/Zadoko M Other
Fran M Other
Ida F Other
Idir F Other
Ifray M Taukan
Igú F Taukan
Ilarú F Taukan
Illan F Taukan
Ipé F Taukan
Isada M Taukan
Izabela F Other
Kasta F Taukan
Kaba F Taukan
Kasand F Taukan
Kele M Taukan
Kidysadá F Taukan
Kóbay M Taukan
Kobiny Surname Taukan
Lirac M Taukan
Liral F Taukan
Laran M Taukan
Lasisi Surname Taukan
Móna F Taukan
Móneke F Taukan
Mónine F Taukan
Nestoro M Other
Nyoho M Taukan
Nyrón M Taukan
Nímo M Taukan
Odako M Taukan
Olivo F Other
Oray M Taukan
Pikta F Taukan
Sehasu M Taukan
Siminol M Other
Steg M Other
Tanay Surname Taukan - Bright
Tayo Surname Taukan
Tosara F Taukan
Trina F Taukan
Tristess F Other
Ugemé F Taukan
Ukokoró M Taukan
Urona M Taukan
Usuhadye M Taukan
Vespera F Other


A list of culturally important graves and historic memorials in Ullanyé.

Name Note

Berii Amma-Nodakoy M, Inventor, 1888-1947
Laran Baakó M, 13th President
Oros Anyógal A memorial to men and boys of the nation.
Oros Nyidakayl A memorial to women and girls of the nation.
Sarad Lasisii-Tobal M, Fashion Designer, 1921-1999
Igetilon Aabos-Kobiny F, Poet, 1916-1981
Uralo Háhad-Abisa M, Lawyer, 1903-1990
Tapay KL Ormé-Nyafasu M, General - Veteran of 2nd Continental Conflict, 1833-1908
Barané Nyós-Palt F, Assassinated political activist, 1942-1979
Anasad Meribay-Tísan M, Police Officer, 1855-1933
Estayoleté Sadún-Ubaloros F, Philanthropist, 1930-2019
Paset Gól-Tagamaray M, 18th President
Okayé Baran-Iskay F, Fighter Pilot - Veteran of Beraig Strait, 1941-1969
Taskeyas Dyógay-Teben M, Environmental Campaigner, 1973-2014
Samebé Toba-Uballany M, Cinematographer, 1893-1966
Dól Nysadak-Sarán M, Merchant Naval Officer, 1860-1926, born Moyo
Isada Tayenyím-Sabal M, Printer, 1836-1905
Aneho Bené-Tebetef F, Chemist, 1891-1925, born Fíra
Kaba Sarán-Nyatemí M, Novelist, 1936-1982, born Klóm
Nímo Róanás-Doll F, First Female Ambassador (to Guai)
Darét Soray-Kidynó A memorial to the war dead of the 2nd Continental Conflict
Oros Kirakó M, Novelist 1915-1963
Arno J Dalz-Anbor M, Rabú Player
Oray Tanay-Samorakay A memorial to the passengers of Flight 388 that crashed in the Koropiko 21 Feb 2001
Oros Rehé 388 Koropiko


While a majority of the Ullanyése population described themselves as atheist in the 2019 census, there are sizable religious minorities. Many of the socio-cultural system and derived social practices, such as weddings and funerals, tend to be based on the indiginous Agsán belief system.


Agsán is an Antarephian belief system practised in the Republic of Ullanyé and historically attested by a majority of the population. It is a diverse collection of folk beliefs and ritual practices, unified by a set of commonly accepted precepts and motifs.


Agsán has no professional class of clergy or church structure and no central sacred texts. It is perpetuated through personal belief and the many organised Agsán sects, communities, schools and scholarly writings. In its modern incarnation the religion has come to emphasise the central importance of personal spirituality balanced against the cohesive role of the wider religious community.

The flexible structure of Agsán religion has lent itself to a natural philosophical world-view and most of the greatest scholars from Ullanyé have been past pupils of Agsán schools. The most widespread and influential contemporary Agsán sect are the Passis whose schools and shrines can be found throughout Ullanyé. There are several denominations that have absorbed Kristic teachings, grouped under the name Krestal.


The origin of contemporary Agsán is considered to come from prehistoric spiritual traditions of the Taukans in the central Antarephian region. A combination of various localised animal cults, archaeological evidence has established definite links between funerary practice in Ullanyé during 800 - 300 BCE and Agsán activities in the earliest historic record.

A model of a ceremonial 'nailed heart', based on remains unearthed at the Ullanyé Aster necropolis (site Fa07) dated to 450 BCE.

Creation Mythos

Agsán has many differing myths that attempt to explain the creation of the universe and physical reality in both literal and metaphorical terms. The oldest is the story of the Spider Mother, whose body, half eaten by her spiderlings, forms the earth, sea and sky. A more recent story, The Eternal, put forward by the Republican School of Abstract Thought in 1831 is that the human conception of time is incorrect and that what is perceived as time moving forward is in fact our own movement within an indivisible block of reality, that past, present and future are the same and that everything is occurring at once. The theory had fallen out of favour but has seen renewed interest since the development of quantum theory.

Supernatural beings of Agsán tradition
Name Associations Sex Origin
Dabmony Education, teachers Female Taukan
Damudé Hunting Male Taukan - lit Innocent/Naïve
Diréla Lakes, bays, enclosed bodies or water Female Taukan
Ipé Fire, home, cooking, heat, metalworking, basket weaving, cats and roosters Female Taukan - Ipéme - to protect/cover
Kirakó War, wisdom, lies, night, owls None Taukan - lit - Not What It Appears
Ko Fechú Burial, weaving, divination Female Taukan - lit - The Mother
Ko Nyidakas Silver and white metals Female Taukan - lit - The Maidens (a triple goddess)
Masé Farming, fertility, seeds, orchards, wild pigs, the plough, sunrise Male Hardan - Masse / Más
Nalay Sleep, caves, moths, mushrooms, archery, dancing, skulls, dogs Female Hardan - Nali / Nálí
Nurú Cremation, burial mounds, smoke, snakes Male Taukan
Nyarak Winter, white or albino animals None Hardan - Njårka / Ňårká
Sereké Aging, rituals of passage Male Taukan
Sereny Water, whirlpools, flooding, sunset Female Hardan - Sherana / Šeŕaná
Sotaf Hunting, violence, victims, prey species, snares Male Taukan
Tasondy Whales, voyagers, fishing Male Taukan
Tedaté Boats, map making Male Taukan - lit - to drift


Agsán ritual practice is usually led by the participants themselves or, where necessary, facilitators who provide specialist support, equipment or facilities. For example death ceremonies are normally carried out by family members in hired venues or government run centres.

In the past legal disputes would often have been heard and settled by scholars from the Agsán Schools with specific background and training in law. They would have dealt with most criminal and civil cases including marriage contracts, divorce, naming of children, inheritance and family law. Since the establishment of the Republic and it's Judicial Counsel in the early 1800s this aspect of Agsán has been absorbed by the functions of the Ullanyése state. The most common Agsán ritual practices are now concerned with symbolic recognition of major life events.



A publicity photograph of Arno Dalz-Anbor, aged 34, taken in 1949 from the sleeve of his novel, Mosquito.

Arno Jadoka Dalz-Anbor (14th July 1915 - 22nd January 1963) was an Ullanyése writer. He was a key figure in the New Line Literary Revival movement and a major post-modernist author. Dalz-Anbor wrote thirteen novels, four collections of short stories and was a regular contributor to surrealist magazine, The Offal. He was born into a middle class family in Fíra and was sent at an early age to a military college as a boarding recruit. He went on to become a successful soldier but was dishonourably discharged in 1939 after becoming addicted to the Caztobal plant, a dependency that would affect him for the rest of his life. Returning to civilian life he worked in a variety of menial jobs, renting an apartment in Etatono with an old school friend and columnist, Fran Mikal-Swar who encouraged him to write about his experiences in the army. He was introduced to, and became a part of, the 1940s Etatono underground scene. He was a charismatic figure who gained a reputation as a great storyteller and womaniser.

Arno J Dalz-Anbor Template:Infobox Biography
The 1940s in Antarephia

File:Your God Stood Up.jpeg
10th Anniversary Paxlinga Edition of 'Your God Stood Up', published by Folio Hisperko VortFabrikon

During the 40s he travelled extensively in Antarephia and supported himself by selling stories to magazines. During time in Paxtar he was arrested and convicted of drug smuggling, spending 3 years in the Costamedia Correctional Facility. The novel, Your God Stood Up, is a semi autobiographical account of his time in prison, depicting the harsh realities of the Paxtaren justice system.
The 1950s in Ullanyé On his release he returned to Ullanyé where he eventually met and married Trina Serat-Monz, an advertising account executive from Etatono. The couple shared a blue-stone row house in the Sublimek neighbourhood and it was here that Dalz-Anbor wrote the majority of his final stories. During this time the couple had daughter, Casta Serat-Anbor.
Death and Final Work In January 1963 Dalz-Anbor was shot and killed during an altercation in a public park. He was buried at Beté Mek, Fíra in the Agsán rites of Water Burial. The following year his last novel, Loaded, was published.
Selected Works

  • Mosquito
  • The Universal
  • Your God Stood Up
  • Under Tobal
  • My Cousin Odd
  • The Beehive
  • What Happens Next
  • My Ugly Boy
  • The Wake Up Kit
  • Loaded

The Universal

File:The Universal.jpeg
La Universala, 1954 TreKult VortFabrikon edition.

The Universal was Dalz-Anbor's second full length novel, originally published in 1954. The book is structured around a series of loosely related vignettes and interview transcripts. Dalz-Anbor has stated these chapters can and should be read in any order. The text follows the narrator, a drug addict and petty criminal, Arno Tras, who takes on many pseudonyms during the novel. The plot is nonlinear and skips between many real Antarephian locations including the Ullanyése highlands where he is introduced to the psychotropic Caztobel flower, a secure medical facility in Gonfragerra, Paxtar, as well as the fictional 'Outsealand... a somnarquatic underisland that... lies beyond the Hesperic'.

The vignettes are drawn from Dalz-Anbor's own drug fuelled experiences travelling in continental Antarephia during the 1940s.

The novel has been included in Templinio magazine's '100 Best Canto Language Novels of the 20th Century'. In February 2003, a film adaption by director Zadoko Vasa-Verta was released and went on to win that year's Best Picture Award at the Golden Delta Film Festival.

The Universal is considered to be Dalz-Anbor's seminal work and a watershed publication in the history of Ullanyé Literature. Completed in 1951 the novel was initially banned from publication in Ullanyé due to its subject matter and obscene language. It was published in 1954 after a successful court case brought by the publisher, TreKult VortFabrikon, overturning the government censor's decision to prohibit publication. Drug use, violence and other counter-cultural behaviour in the novel was objected to by socially conservative pressure groups and in the following years several school and library authorities tried have it delisted.

Despite initial controversy the novel garnered positive reviews from most serious literary critics. The radical writing style and graphic depiction of Antarephian drug culture has ensured Dalz-Anbor's place as among the most influential of the 1950s New Line writers.
Film Adaptation
In 1961 Dalz-Anbor had drafted a script based on a selection of the vignettes which was purchased by media group, Urboparadiza Lumo Registran ULR, but the project was shelved in pre-production. During the 1980s several unsuccessful attempts were made to produce a film of the novel. In 2001 an independent film company, Iom Menso LR, bought the rights and began production with director Zadoko Vasa-Verta. On general release Spring 2003 the film won a number of national and international awards, becoming the second highest grossing domestic film in Ullanyé.

  • Dalz-Anbor, Arno J. (2005). La Universala. (Folio Hisperko V/Fabrikon) ISBN 1-5507-5861-2.
  • Le Universala Denove: Datreveno Eseoj, eldonita de Olivo Teras-Mahal & Siminol Rugo-Dat (2011) Etatono Universitato V/Fabrikon. ISBN 1-7501-1012-2.



Rabú is the national sport of Ullanyé. The national stadium is located in Etatono


Overview & GDP

Economic History

Major Industries

Etatono International Airport

Etatono International Airport (Olonyé Tostané Etatonol) (WAAT: ETO, ANACA: OETO) serves as the main international and intercontinental airport for Ullanyé. It is located 18km west of Etatono city centre between the town of Dal Tachag and the village of Gedí Keletel. It is a joint venture between Etatono City Council and Nyaté UL operated by Tostané Etatonol UL.

It is the largest and busiest airport in Ullanyé and one of the busiest in southern Antarephia. In 2019 Etatono International Airport handled 17.8 million passengers, a decrease of 2.5% on 2018. It is a hub for Tané Ullanyél and it's subsidiaries.

Etatono International Airport

Template:KL-infobox airport

History The site, originally named Lirac's Flat, was a government run agricultural research station up until 1908 when it was purchased by the Ullanyése Army as a training area for the newly formed Aerial Combat Group. A large airfield developed, made up of three intersecting runways with associated military and industrial buildings. By the early-1950s the Air Force had outgrown the base and the majority of the aerodrome was returned to civilian use. Between 1956-59 the north/south runway was lengthened and the diagonal runway was converted to a taxiway. A small terminal building was constructed and a few years later two piers were added to facilitate passenger embarkation.

1960s - Relocation of the Military During the 1960s commercial air traffic in Ullanyé grew steadily and pressure to expand the airport facilities increased. In 1968 the Air Force relocated to the newly completed Air Base Nímo Lasisi allowing the entire site to be commercially exploited.

1980s - Government Investment and Free Trade Zone In the 1970s several proposed runway extensions and additional infrastructure projects failed due to lack of private investment so between 1983-87 a series of major improvements to the airport were underwritten by the regional government including a renovation of the terminal buildings. A 'free trade zone' was established on the land adjacent to the airport where companies benefited from special tax arrangements that attracted a large number of international businesses to the area. Much of the surrounding road system was reorganised.

1990s - Third Runway and Motorway Link The E3 motorway connection linking the airport to Etatono city and dock facilities was completed in 1991, further boosting commercial activity in the free trade zone. 1994 saw the commencement of work on a third runway which was completed in 1997. As part of the runway project terminal buildings were relocated centrally and the rail access was redesigned.