Imperial Throne (entity)

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Imperial Throne
Imperium Romanum (Latin)
Βασιλεία τῶν Ῥωμαίων (Greek)a
Basileía tôn Rhōmaíōn
Motto: Senātvs Popvlvsqve Rōmānvs
Senate and People of Rome
Royal anthem: «Polychronion»
Many Years
Official languagesLatin
Common languagesEnglish, Dutch, Russian, Ukrainian, Turkish
Eastern Nicene Christianity with elements of Islam
GovernmentElective absolute monarchy
• Emperor
Alexander VI
CurrencySolidus (SOL)
Date formatKal. MMMM YYYY (AM)B
  1. Literally meaning "Dominion of the Romans"
  2. For example a.d. IV Eid. Ivlivs 7530 for 25 July 2022 AD

The Imperial Throne, also known as the Empire of the Romans (Latin: Imperium Romanum, Medieval Greek: Βασιλεία τῶν Ῥωμαίων), is a sovereign entity created by Alexander VI as a re-creation of the Roman Empire. While formerly united with the Pavlovian throne, the two entities separated after the abdication of Alexander in favour of Ivan VII, with Pavlov recognising the title of "Emperor and Autocrat of the Romans" as belonging to Alexander VI.

The Imperial Throne claims continuity with the Roman Empire, in both it's classical and medieval form. The Imperial Throne is led by an elected Emperor. Though the Imperial Throne possesses no territory, it considers itself a sovereign entity of international law, and it maintains diplomatic relations with other entities.



The Emperor is the head of the Imperial Throne, and who governs both as sovereign and as religious superior. To the Emperor are reserved the sovereign prerogatives and honours and he enjoys the style of "Imperial Majesty". He is elected for life. When the Emperor dies, the Consuls ad interim wield the sovereign prerogatives. During the interim government period, the Consuls are solely responsible for the day-to-day management and ordinary administration of the Imperial Throne, and initiatives that are not necessary or urgent are withheld.

The two Consuls acts as first civil-servants of the Imperial Throne, they can wield some Imperial prerogatives with the permission of the Emperor. Unlike in most constitutional monarchies, the Monarch is not banned from serving as Consul. The term of a Consul is one year from 1 September to 31 August. The Consuls are appointed directly by the Monarch.

The Imperial Throne is divided regionally into Praetorian prefectures, divided into Dioceses, in turn divided into Provinces. While similar to Administrative divisions, they do not lay claim to the lands they encompass.