|Republic of Anbir|
Binteolisral Anbir (Anbirese)
|Government||Federal parliamentary representative democracy|
• Prime Minister
|Heojad Bjeoksil (male)|
Anbir (English: AN-beer; Anbirese: /ànbir/ [ànbîr]; Eevo: Anøvr; Häskä: Ambär; Windermere: Anbayr; Tseezh: Ambir; Nurian: Anubbei [æˈnʊbbʲei]; Qazhrian: Anëvri /aˈnəvɾi/; Clofabosin: Ambirolocin), officially the Republic of Anbir (Anbirese: n Binteolisral Anbir), is a country in Northern Talma.
- Town/city/place name morphemes
- -be (ex. Alcbe, Nijeobe, Tomibe)
- -doe "valley"
- -skaem "mountain"
- eul- "town" from ull
- Longer city names
- Flag symbolism
- Euldondjama (< Ull Don Ghiamhach) = birth place of Alg Geom
In the northwest border separating Anbir from Skella is the Thumaca mountain range, whence originates the Tiga river supplying water to the western Andachur (< Andaegōr) region.
Anbir has around 30 provinces, most of them have origins in small principalities from before the unification into one Anbirese nation.
- Andachur: West
- Oilist: West
- Niaphe: North
- Cithan Gyry: East
- Stzychys: East
- Swuntsim (5%)
The main health issue among the Anbirese (like in many Etalocian and Cualuavian nations) is considered to be the suicide rate. Traditional Etalocian culture is quite harsh on failure or nonconformity, even though it espoused nonviolence.
The populations of the ten largest cities of Anbir are as follows:
|Rank||City||Province||Region||Pop. (2676)||Pop. (2670)||%±|
30% are university-educated (See education in Etalocin)
Many classical composers of Talma were Anbirese, for example Inþar Folþádj, Skjós Sileo, and Kjalan Djangeodae.
The Anbirese national epic is Pjeodneogj eo nglánj (Bethnaiġiḋ na ŋluain), a Tigol epic translated into Anbirese by Jeodgan.
The religious leader Jeodgan wrote some poetry, which was popularized by the printing press.
The post-Revolution period saw an explosion in original Anbirese literature and translations into Anbirese.
TODO: Famous Anbirese writers
- Heojad Bjeoksil = the current prime minister
- Rjang Rim = journalist