Dajerino (Daheirenoh), also known as Beumar (Beaymahr) or Englishized Dalerinton, is a city located in the Galician Atlantic coast. It is Spain's second largest city and Iberia's third largest at a population of 2.6 million. The city is the capital of the Gostia province. It is the location of the head of the Gostigust religion. The city is often split into two (South and North) which dictate the society and religion of the city (South is Catholic, North is mixed) although the Gostigust population is rapidly decreasing.


Dajerino is a conation of the Latinzed Old Gostian words Dajer and Rinoes, which translate to "Good Sea". Beumar, another name for the city, takes the same roots except in Spanish.


The first written records of the port come from Laginian historian and explorer Cird Sitanar who noted the fairly large town as the "Grand Tribal Port". The locals of the town, the Iberian Gejiuk tribe, referred to it as 'Dagorana" (Elkor's Sea), which is considered to be the modern root of Dajerino. The town traded with regions as far as England and Ainar, allowing it to grow to a fairly large city of 30,000 people. The Gostians, lead by Dalor Kalsima Joran, attacked the city due to a religious dispute. The Gejiuks soon fell to the elite Gostian force. The Gostians called the city Daqorinose (Ancient Gostian for Grand Sea). When the Gostians left for Ireland, the Gejiuks retook the city, which is struck with Gostian influence. The Gejiuks soon fell to the invading Celtiberians, who then fell to the Romans. Under Rome, the city was renamed to Dalgerives. Aqueducts, a theater, walls, and a large statue of Augustus (which still stands) were built by the Romans. The Gostians, pushed out of Ireland by Celtic druids, reconquered the city from the falling Roman empire. The Gostians established a kingdom that emcompassed Galicia, the Asturias, and north Portugal which stood until it was conquered by the Moors. After the Moors were pushed out of Galicia by Catholic forces, the Gostians converted to Catholicism. It remained it's independence as the Kingdom of Galicia until it was conquered breifly by the Portuguese and then forced into a union by Spain. Under Spanish rule, numerous cathedrals and statues were built in Dajerino. The city was split into two (La Courña and Ferrol) during Napolean's puppetry of Spain. It remained this way until 2023, when Alfonso I merged the city and named it Dajerino to honor the roots of the ancient town. Today, the city remains the second largest city in Spain and 3rd largest city in Iberia, boasting a large population of 2.6 million.

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