— Senatorial Province of The Roman Empire
Timeline: L'Uniona Homanus

OTL equivalent: Ethiopia, Southern Sudan
Ethiopia II
Location of Ethiopia
(and largest city)
Latin (Lingua Latina)
  others Ethiopian (Lingua Ethiopoiarum)
Roman Polytheism
  others Ethiopian Tribal Polytheism
Ethnic groups
  others Aegyptian, Arabian
Government Provincial Republic
  legislature Governor and Senate of Ethiopia
Admission 1041 (288 AD)

A Short History of Ethiopia

Ethiopia had been a powerful and gold rich kingdom below Aegyptus for centuries before becoming a Roman Province. They had established trade routes as far away as the Maurya and were on good ground with the Romans and Aegyptians. One new Emperor of Ethiopia, named Aphilas, declared war on the Romans and eventually lost his kingdom and life. Ethiopia was allowed to be a Senatorial Province in exchange for certain favors after their surrender. Among them was the appointment of the son of Aphilas as the new Governor and his family as the Governatorial family of their province, as well as being a Senatorial Province. Senatorial membership was seen as a sign of prestige, respect, and civilization among the Romans and the Ethiopians. Their system was different from that of the other Senatorial provinces and their image changed the complexion of the Senate and the Empire greatly. However, Ethiopia proved itself capable of being a productive and valuable member of the Empire.

A List of Governors of Ethiopia

Wazebius (Wazeba) 1041-1065 (288-312 AD)

Ousanus 1065-1082 (312-329 AD)

Ezanius 1082-1101 (329-348 AD)

Mehadeius 1101-1125 (348-372 AD)

Ouzebius 1125-1147 (372-394 AD)

Eon 1147-1163 (394-410 AD)

Ebanius 1163-1187 (410-434 AD)

Nezulus 1187-1204 (434-451 AD)

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