Great Wall of Argentomagus
Murus argentomagii
The Great Wall in Argentomagus


Eurasia, Arveyres



The Great Wall of Argentomagus (Eurasian: Murus argentomagii, Arveyran: Mura argentomagina) is a series of pre- and post-Julian fortifications in Eurasia and Arveyres that span from western Argentomagus all the way to modern-day Cuenca in Civitius.

The original portions of the wall were built in the 200s BCE to protect the area of modern-day Civitius from the anarchic warlords of the area of modern-day Eurasia. The construction of these walls was ordered by the Volscii family.

Following the Interregnum, which ended in 1337, Emperor Cephorus I ordered the destruction of the ailing wall that surrounded Civitius. In its place the Emperor decreed the construction of an even larger wall that would span from Civitius to far west Argentomagus.

The wall was constructed through the summits and heights of the mountains in Argentomagus starting in 1340, and finishing nearly 150 years later in 1487. Sections of the wall today have been modified to allow vehicles to pass through the wall.

The wall today serves as a popular tourist attraction in Civitius, Argentomagus, and the Arveyran city of Cuenca, in which the eastern terminus of the city lies, in the Cephorine Parish.

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