Goëtzër Monarchy

From Empire of Karnia-Ruthenia
Achievement of the Goëtzër Monarchy (2022-2024).

The Goëtzër monarchy (German: Goëtzërmonarchie) is the collection of empires, kingdoms, duchies, counties and other polities that were ruled by the House of Götzö-Thomaz-Rocha, especially the dynasty's Karno-Ruthenian branch, in a similar situation that of the Habsburg Monarchy[1], but more formal.

The Goëtzër monarchy is a union of crowns with no uniform laws or shared institutions other than the Imperial and Royal Court itself; the territorial possessions of the monarchy were united only by virtue of a common dynasty. The idea behind its formation was that, despite the strong Karno-Ruthenian presence in micronational community, Taslavia and Pannonia lacked importance, and under the provisions of the Treaty of Mazza, the Karno-Ruthenian Government would represent the interests of Taslavia and Pannonia abroad in official capacity.

Arms of the Imperial House, used by the Goëtzër Monarchy from 2014.

The treaty signed by the three rulers of the dynasty at that time, Oscar I of Karnia-Ruthenia, Guilherme I of Taslavia and Ari I of Pannonia at the Taslavian capital, Mazza, paved the way to the Karno-Ruthenian monarch established the undisputed hegemony over dynastic, but also political affairs.

In December 2023, led by dynastic ambitions but related to the ideas discussed in its establishment as found in some projects created by the Conference of Santiago Derivative Program, namely Intermeria, Sonneland and Mieszia, the State of Huzul was idealized, inspired by these projects and paired to the Karno-Ruthenian Monarchy and its pretense cohesion regarding people and their multiethnic relations. Talks among dynasts of the House of Götzö-Thomaz-Rocha about micronationalism originated an agreement to have a member of the Imperial Family ruling a new state. While Taslavia is ruled by King Guilherme Ítalo, also an Archduke of Karnia and cousin of Oscar I, in Huzul the husband of Archduchess Beatriz, Archduke Eugene József was the chosen to rule the new state, under the auspices of the Goëtzër Monarchy, counting also with the support of Pannonia.

Another reason behind its creation is not just to enforce the imperial ambitions of the ruling house, but also to solve a matter of inheritance of Archduchess Beatriz's daughters, Valentina and Laura. Eventually, the creation of the state was declared through the Treaty of Lita, signed at the capital of the new kingdom, establishing the official date for its independence, titles of the monarch and his heirs and other measures, like the impossibility of Karnia-Ruthenia to annex Huzul.

See also[edit | edit source]

References[edit | edit source]

  1. Lott, Elizabeth S.; Pavlac, Brian A., eds. (2019). "Rudolf I (r. 1273–1291)". The Holy Roman Empire: A Historical Encyclopedia. Vol. 1. Santa Barbara, California: ABC-Clio. pp. 266–268. ISBN 978-1-4408-4856-8. LCCN 2018048886