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Harmonious Bomisu

Pasom Komkiav Bomisu
Flag of Bomisu
Location of Bomisu in southern Kesh in Kesh
Location of Bomisu (dark green)
– in southern Kesh (light green)
– in Kesh (grey)
Status Sovereign state
Location Southern Kesh
Official languages Bomisu
Demonym Bomisuan
Government Unitary one-party Harmonist directorial state
Legislature Public Diet
• Republic of Bomisu established
• Harmonist coup d'état topples Republic of Bomisu and establishes Harmonious Bomisu
July 7 1918
• Harmonists declare victory over ForeignCountry, ending the Bomisuan War of Independence
March 19 1924
• Total
374,012 km2 (144,407 sq mi)
• Estimate
• 2020 census
• Density
276.2/km2 (715.4/sq mi)
GDP (PPP) 2020 estimate
• Total
$1.14 trillion
• Per capita
Gini (2020) 25
HDI (2020) Steady .607
Time zone Central Kesh Time (CKT)
Date format yyyy-mm-dd CE
Driving side right
Calling code +469
Internet TLD .bo

Bomisu (Bomisuan: ບໍ່​ມີ​ຊື່, Bo Mi Su), officially known as Harmonious Bomisu (Bomisuan: ປະສົມກົມກຽວບໍ່ມີຊື່, Pasom Komkiav Bomisu), is a Harmonist state located in southern Kesh on the Bay of Ramay.

Bomisu covers a total area of 374,012 square kilometers (144,407 sq mi) and shares borders with Cagayan to the north and Nanwen to the east. The nation is home to an estimated 107.3 million people. The capital and largest city is Nakhonruang, situated along the coast near the mouth of the Pak Kuaang River in Savang State.

Throughout its history, Bomisu's predominantly riverine cultures have thrived along the Pak Kuaang River, which traverses the hot steppe of central Bomisu and the tropical savannah of the south. This river has been pivotal for both economic prosperity and cultural exchange, facilitating trade between the interior and coastal settlements via the Bay of Ramay. It has also been a conduit for the spread of artistic, linguistic, and religious influences among communities along its banks.

In the late 19th and early 20th centuries, Bomisu underwent a period of nationalism, culminating in the establishment of the Republic of Bomisu in 1858. This era was marked by rapid industrialization, technological advancements, and widespread political corruption. Foreign-owned BigCompany capitalized on the nation's nascent regulatory environment, acquiring vast land tracts in the underdeveloped central regions. Introducing modern sprinkler irrigation to replace traditional furrow techniques, BigCompany fueled an agricultural boom that raised overall standards of living but widened disparities between the wealthy elite and the majority.

By the early 20th century, Harmonism gained traction in Bomisu. Brothers Somboun Phommasane and Vithaya Phommasane, educated in Kaya, returned with the goal to adapt Kayan Harmonism to Bomisuan nationalism and animistic beliefs. They founded the Movement for General Reorganization, blending philosophical principles of Harmonism with local beliefs in animistic spiritual interconnectedness.

Initially focusing on labor rights and unionization, the Harmonists garnered support from disenfranchised workers, students, and intellectuals disillusioned with government ties to BigCompany. As state repression intensified against Harmonist activities—university protests, labor strikes—public discontent swelled. Aligning strategically with sympathetic military factions, the Harmonists orchestrated a meticulous coup on July 7, 1918. Coordinated defections and strategic seizures of critical infrastructure enabled the Harmonists to seize power swiftly and decisively. However, intervention on behalf of ForeignCountry resulted in the Bomisu War of Independence, which lasted from 1918 to 1924, resulting in victory for the Harmonists.


Bomisu is a unitary, one-party, Harmonist directorial state led by the Harmonious Society of Bomisu, the sole legal and ruling political party.

The legislature of Bomisu is the Public Diet.


The national law enforcement agency of Bomisu is the Department of Public Safety.

The national coast guard is the Bomisu Lighthouse Service.



The major crops of Bomisu include rice, millet, legumes, cassava, and sweet potatoes.