Levea (from Kitabic Cameon: "[land of] cities upon hills") is a region denoting the area from the Zatrun and Moserean Mountains to the Levantine Sea and the Boukaen Desert.
Widely considered the "cradle of civilization", bronze age Levea included a host of kingdoms, whose written history begins around 3100 BCE.
The agrarian Aramya, situated past the confluence of the Euphrates and Tigris rivers, began written history there with the legendary Nir Aram. The ancient figure supposedly began the many traditions of ancient "Old Aramya" which would be the enlarged geographic definition in later years.
Early resistance to Aramyan expansion served to bring organized governmental structures up the rivers, into the lands of Parush, Ortun, Hyak, and much later, Hurria. Early polythiestic movements grew locally, with a pantheon of gods, which were further developed primarily by Aramyans and Hyaks, which respectively believed the almightiest gods were Kitab (Hyakkid Cameon: Kabitz) and Takarzi (Kitabic Cameon: Tarias).
Aramyan military conquest (including the Wars of Levean Supremacy which occured between 2900 and 2850 BCE, and the War of Kitab and Tarias, in the years 2700-2650) lead to the creation of the Exaltation, an early imperial structure, which continued to be employed after the Maelstrom, which itself began in 2558 BCE.
The Aramyan descent concluded with the Maelstrom states; the Exaltations of Viria, Parush, Danae, Boukae, and Etass reorganized, while a resurgent Hyakkid High-Kingdom formed. The unified Aramyan empire, was dead, but the traditions of dynamic military and robust bureaucracie continued.
Exaltation of Etass
Exaltation of Boukae
Exaltation of Danae
Exaltation of Viria
Exaltation of Parusha
Exaltation of Hormun