Kingdom of Constantia

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Kingdom of Constantia
Βασιλείου της Κωνσταντίας
Flag of Constantia
Merchant Flag of Constantia
Left: National Flag
Right: Merchant and Vessel Flag
Anthem: Hymn to Liberty
Seals of the King and the Chancellor of Constantia[1]
CapitalConstantia Capital Territory
Official languagesGreek
Greek Orthodoxy
Roman Catholicism (co-official)[2]
GovernmentAbsolute Christian Monarchy
• Sebastokrator
Danny Racovolis
• Chancellor
Matthaíos P.P. Tónnas
LegislatureRoyal Assembly
House of Burgesses
House of Commons
• Founded
27 January 2023
• Proclamation III is issued
30 January 2023
Preceded by
Hellenic Republic

The Kingdom of Constantia (Greek: Βασίλειο της Κωνσταντίας), also known as Constantia and rarely called Konstantinos, is an autonomous Imvrassian Hegemony, located in Greece in the Mediterranean Sea. It was founded on 27 January 2023 by Christos I as its King and Monarch and Matthaíos P.P. Tónnas as its Chancellor in a family estate claim of the former in the Elis regional unit of Greece.


The name 'Constantia' is derived from the Greek name 'Konstantinos' (Greek: Κωνσταντίνος) belonging to a close relative of the King, and was the original name to be chosen for the Kingdom. However, it was later decided to have the name changed to Constantia, a more neutral word.



Constantia is an absolute monarchy where the King's ordinances and writings are legally binding and is the executive head of state of Constantia. Constantia became an Imvrassian Hegemony on 10 July 2023. Every business in Constantia shall be permitted or revocable by the Crown, without consequence.[1] There is no constitution in Constantia, however Royal Proclamation III signed 29 January 2023 serves as a founding document that outlines the Royal House, the Monarchy's functions, the Chancellor to the King and his roles. It also outlines the legislature of the Kingdom, a bicameral Royal Assembly consisting of a three-member House of Burgesses and a five-member House of Commons.


The executive authority of the Government of Constantia is vested to the King of Constantia and to a lesser extent the Chancellor of Constantia, making Constantia a de facto limited diarchy.


The Monarchy in its absoluteness is the highest source of legislation and executive power in the Kingdom. Sub-section 4 of Article 1 of Proclamation III states that "the Crown is not subject to any legislative or judicial authority as both institutions gather by its authority".[1] This means that the Monarch, in this case the King, may not be prosecuted by the judiciary or even deposed legally by the legislature.[1] The Monarchy is also the de facto guardian of the Laws of Constantia.

The Chancellor

The Chancellor to the Crown is an officer that is equivalent to a Prime Minister. He is appointed and dismissed at the pleasure of the Monarch and has no time or term limits, except those set by the Monarch. The Chancellor may conduct business in the King's name when the latter is absent and/or grants him a mandate of regency. Upon the untimely death of a Monarch, the Chancellor may rule interim in his capacity while ongoing elections for King amongst the Burgesses are ongoing. He is also obliged to conduct elections for a Speaker of the House of Commons when the House lacks a Speaker or intervene in the Speaker's absence.[1]

Political Parties

There are three political parties registered in the Kingdom of Constantia. These are the Monarchist Party, the Nationalist Party[a] and the Liberal Party, lead by Duke Quintus, Chancellor Tónnas and Danny Racovolis respectively. These parties participate in elections as an electoral bloc called the Ecumenical Alliance of Constantia. They are all in the centre-right and right-wing to the far-right of the political spectrum and share similar ideologies regarding the status of both the Crown and the Christian Religion in Constantia, however there is a variance in the latter with a small negligible difference in denomination and individual policies between the parties.

Note: Parties are listed in order of date of registration. The Chancellor, apart from his office also holds a seat in the House of Commons and observes the House of Burgesses, i.e. both chambers of the Royal Assembly. This ex-officio seat belonging to the Chancellor reduces the number of electable seats by one to a total of four seats.

Party Ideology Spectrum Party Leader Foundation Chancellor HoB seats Elected HoC seats
Monarchist Party of Constantia MPC Monarchism
(Christian) Nationalism
Right-wing to


Quintus De Vitaliis 30 January 2023
0 / 1
1 / 3
1 / 4
Nationalist Party of Constantia EPC Christian Ecumenism
Christian Nationalism
Mediterranean Solidarity
Matthaíos P.P. Tónnas
1 / 1
1 / 3
2 / 4
Liberal Party of Constantia LPC Liberalism


Center-right Danny Racovolis 5 February 2023
0 / 1
0 / 3
1 / 4
Constantian Democratic Movement CDM Progressivism



Democratic Nationalism


Centre-right to centre Tobey Wyles 17 February 2023
0 / 1
0 / 3
0 / 4
Independents IND
0 / 1
1 / 3
0 / 4


Elections are only held for four of the five seats in the Constantian House of Commons. The Chancellor holds an ex-officio seat. The first elections were held on 25 February 2023. Members of the House of Commons are elected for the whole of Constantia by party-list proportional representation using the D'Hondt method of seat allocation.

Administrative Divisions

Flag Coat of arms Name Area Population (2023) Macronational Location
Capital Territory
Attica 70m2
Tinella 0.07m2

Foreign relations

Constantia has a modest presence in both the Hellenic sector and the micronational world with two treaties signed with Græcia and Imvrassia.

Intermicronational organisations

Bilateral Relations


Constantia is a Christian Monarchy, with the Royal House being officially of Greek Orthodox and Catholic faith as established in Proclamation III. Greek Orthodoxy and Roman Catholicism respectively are the most adhered religions in Constantia as well as the co-official state religions. Hellenic Mediterranean Christian culture is part and parcel of Constantian society and are a common feature in government and partisan symbols and ideals.


  1. The latter formerly known as the Ecumenical Party for two days.
  2. Claimed public area, not residential.