(and largest city)
|Official languages||Greek, Latin|
|Recognised regional languages||Armenian, Italian, Egyptian, Aramaic, Georgian, Transylvanian|
|Type||Military and Political Alliance|
|Establishment||January 1, 1825|
The Holy League was drafted by representatives of the respective nations during a regional meeting in Constantinople in 1824 to discuss the rise of the Hashemite Caliphate and the Zand dynasty of Persia and what those new nations might do to destablize the recent stability in the Middle East. To that end, they decided to create an alliance to oppose any hostile actions taken against its members. Transylvanian representatives heard of this and decided to join in as well. The final draft was signed on 1 January, 1825.
Peace in the Middle East
The founding members of the Holy League joined together in 1825 to resist possible aggression by Russia under Oblomov and the rising Hashemite Caliphate and the Zand Dynasty of Persia to the east.
- Roman Empire
- Kingdom of Armenia
- Kingdom of Georgia
- Principality of Assyria
- Grand Principality of Transylvania
The first expansion in 1892 saw the addition of Vlachia and the Tatar Empire to the Holy League in an attempt to rebrand the organization as a bastion against Communism in eastern Europe. However, soon after, Vlachia was beset by Communist revolution. Rather than escalate, the Roman Empire compromised with the People's Republic of France, dividing Vlachia between the Kingdom of Vlachia in Wallachia and the People's Republic of Romania in Moldavia. In 1900, Armenia joined the Roman Empire.
- Kingdom of Vlachia
- Tatar Empire
The second expansion took place in 1907, when rising threats, primarily Communist expansion but also new tensions between Christians and Muslims in the Middle East.
The thrid expansion took place following the World War, where new states carved from the remains of the Caliphate were inducted into the League as a way of limiting potential resurgence of an Arab empire. Two states, the Tartary and Assyria, expanded their territory while the new state of Hyrcania joined the League for protection, even though Hyrcania is majority Zoroastrian and not a Christian country. Along the same ideals, Iran was also offered membership if they so wanted, but Iran declined and pursued a neutral path in Middle Eastern affairs.
- Principality of Hyrcania