Micronation.org costs £160 per year to keep online. Since we are unable to run advertisements, we ask that any users who are able and willing to do so make a contribution towards the site's costs so that we may continue to survive and thrive. Thank you!
Due to the failure of the CAPTCHA system and the termination of Asirra, new users will need to request account creation on the Micronation.org Forum, in the Helpdesk. We apologise for any inconvenience.
State of Abergolach
| State of Abergolach |
|Capital city||The Bedroom (La Dormoĉambro)|
|Official language(s)||None (English, Taigh a Batan and Caran de facto)|
|Government||State of Taigh a Bata|
|- Governor||Scott Harwood|
|Established||15th June 2009 (as the First Capital State of Taigh a Bata)|
|Currency||British Pound, Taigh a Bata Dollar|
The State of Abergolach was created on the 15th of June 2009 as the First Capital State of Taigh a Bata. It only bordered the United Kingdom and was within 10 metres of McMillan. The state capital, The Bedroom, was also the de facto capital of Taigh a Bata.
The state was named (wrongly) after the supposed Gaelic name of the village of Pirnmill, Obar Gobhlach (it is actually Inbhir Gobhlach). Obar Gobhlach can be transliterated into 'Abergolach', hence the name.
The state comprised of all land that was once part of the First Capital State and Fadafeur.
The territory was split traditionally into five sections:
- The Bedroom: the de facto seat of government and place of residency.
- The Patio: the concrete patio outside The Bedroom.
- The Paved Area: a small paved area where an old tractor belonging to the President is kept.
- The Car Park: the private car park opposite the actual Taigh a Bata house.
- Fadafeur: derived from the Scottish Gaelic terms for 'long' and 'grass', this is the largest territory of the state. It borders The Car Park and is the home of the Taigh a Bata Navy's vessel 'Brennan'.
Language and Culture
Abergolach had no official languages at the state level. The most commonly spoken language in Abergolach was English, but Taigh a Batan was occasionally spoken by roughly a third of the population. The state was home to several failed conlang attempts including Nanny Ogg French and Batakréyol.