American Monarchy is an alternate history when the United States of America appoints a fourth branch to the government, designating a monarch and a royal family to the nation following the American Revolution.
Point of Divergence
The American Revolution took longer than OTL for many reasons, mosty due to many of Washington's soldiers refused to cross the Delaware River as they were lacking sufficient clothing. The British also sent in more soldiers during the war, while France took longer to take action. Canada was successfully taken in 1783, with the war ending in late 1784. During the war, however, the Americans soon had a much more expansionist outlook, giving way to feelings of imperialism. The Treaty of Paris then ceded all British North American possessions to the United States, excluding Bermuda and the Labrador Coast. During the Constitutional Convention, the debate of whether or not the United States should have a monarchy circled around the delegates, until it was agreed to equalize the powers of the Monarch. In 1789, the Constitution of the United States was ratified, creating the four equal branches of the Monarchy, the Executive, the Legislative, and the Judicial. George Washington was appointed to be the first King, while John Adams was appointed to be the first President, giving birth to the first Presidential Constitutional Monarchy.
With an expansionist outlook, the Americans amassed more power in the 19th century and soon began creating colonies around the world, beginning with Liberia in 1821 on the West African coast and eventually becoming the most powerful country on earth, with holdings on four of the world's continents.