Fleven the Glorious

Fleven I Hamlet
High King of Neuewland
A window in the Hamlet Palace depicting Fleven
Emperor of the Zeevolk, First of the line of Ipiranis, Unifier of Neuewland, Duke of Neuhamlet, Lord of Hamletsmunt
Reign15th August 802 - 3rd May 835
Coronation15th August 795
PredecessorEmperor Erenic VI Khepri
SuccessorEmperor Ghiner I Hamlet
BornFleven zas Hamlet
(784-03-15)15 March 784
Niit zas Hamletsmunt
Died3 May 835(835-05-03) (aged 52)
Mausoleum of the Emperors, Alethshaven
SpouseKiita zas Hamkanne (m. 803-829); her death
IssueEmperor Ghiner

Bannen zas Hamlet

Hifhya zas Anlighan
Full name
Fleven I zas Hamlet
Regnal name
Fleven Hamlet
Posthumous name
Fleven Ipiranis the Glorious
FatherGrand Duke Tifan zas Hamlet
MotherPrincess Ibina Khepri

Fleven the Glorious was the first High King of an independent Neuewland following the complete collapse of the Sivuk Empire in the wake of the death of Emperor Erenic Khepri and led Neuewland through the succession wars among the many claimants to the throne. At the age of 18, he was coronated by the Ketawrymkiist in Alethshaven, and would lead Neuewland into a golden age, which would be continued by his successor, Emperor Ghiner.

His reign was marked by almost incessant warfare among the many feudal lords of Neuewland in the wake of the Sivuk Collapse, alongside fending off adventurers from mainland Thuadia. As High King, he suppressed the fighting between Neuew feudal lords, fought off many raids and attacks from foreigners, and carved out the path for Neuewland to follow in the following centuries. He was the first of what became known as the Ipiranis dynasty to the Neuew, the dynasty of the Spirits of the Hunt, due to his mastery at hunting and archery.

After his death from a mangonel in 835, he was quickly succeeded by his son, who had been taught extensively by his father on how to rule, and whom led Neuewland through the rest of their golden age. He is honored throughout Neuewland today, and many consider him to have been a Minor god, with his lineage retaining parts of his divine soul.