Caeredin Teyrnas
Kingdom of Scotland
Timeline: Principia Moderni II (Map Game)

OTL equivalent: Scotland
Flag of Scotland Royal Arms of the Kingdom of Scotland
Flag Coat of Arms
Scotland Map PMII
Location of Scotland

Fod fy Amddiffyn Duw, Amddiffyn i Mi Am Byth Mwy (Welsh)
("Be my Defence God, Defend Me Forevermore")

Capital Edinburgh
Largest city Edinburgh
Other cities Glasgow, Aberdeen
  others Scottish
Religion Roman Catholic
Established 1697
Independence from Scandinavia
  declared 1673
Scotland is a nation in Northern Europe, comprising the northern third of the island of Alban. It is currently in a state of dynastic uinon with Wales; the King of Wales Arthur II is also the King of Scotland. Officially called the Kingdom of Scotland, the nation is not recognized to be on the same level as Wales itself.  Scotland has a variable, temperate oceanic climate.        


History of Scotland Prior to 1450


Scotland is a feudal monarchy, headed by a king (currently Arthur II). A Parliament exists as well.

Foreign Relations

Scotland made an alliance with France against England in 1450. The Scots also wished to support the Irish and Welsh, both to foster Celtic solidarity and to oppose the goals of the English. King James II worked to promote a peace between the English and French, with France being the clear winner in the treaty however.



Scotland is a Christian nation, and is Roman Catholic, though the distance from Rome is noted. The patron saint of Scotland is Saint Andrew, though there are others.


The main language of Scotland is Gaelic. However, while the upper class speaks a more classic form of Gaelic akin to the language of the old Gaelic peoples and the upper class of Ireland, the common people's language differs more from the Irish language. Many Scots also speak the Scots language, a dialect of Middle English.


The bagpipes, clàrsach/harp, and fiddle are traditional Scottish instruments. Scotland has traditional folk music and dances.


The traditional games of Scotland are shinty and hurling, both of which developed in pre-Christian times. They are commonly played in the winter. There are many new games in Scotland involving leather balls and teams, commonly called football even though some involve carrying the ball. Some of these games the government has seen fit to outlaw due to danger and disruption. Another sort of new game is developing, which involves trying to use a club to hit a ball into a small hole in the ground.


One symbol of Scotland, St. Andrew's Cross, is commonly used as a flag or banner due to its religious significance. The thistle is also often seen to be a Scottish symbol. Textile tartans are often used to express ones clan.

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