List of fictional European countries  

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Kunstformen der Natur (1904) by Ernst Haeckel
Kunstformen der Natur (1904) by Ernst Haeckel

This is a partial list of fictional countries in Europe







  • East European Republic: an anti-American power from the Mission: Impossible TV episode "Submarine". Possibly the same as the East European Peoples Republic (EEPR) from "The Party" and the European People's Republic from "Invasion".
  • Edwal: Wales, in Leslie Reid's Cauldron Bubble (1934).
  • Ehrenstein, of which the capital is Dreiberg: principality of Princess Hildegarde in Harold MacGrath, The Goose Girl (1909, #8 US best seller).
  • Eisneria: a republic in the Balkans from the Road Rovers TV series.
  • Elbonia: a fourth-world post-communist Eastern European country in the comic strip Dilbert.
  • England England: The Isle of Wight becomes its own country and an England-themed Theme Park in the book "England England".
  • Eroslavia: The main subject of the adult story blog of the same name.
  • Essenheim: appeared in John Rowe Townsend's A Foreign Affair (1982).
  • Estrovia: European kingdom in the movie A King in New York.
  • Esturia: Slavic country in Patrouille des Castors comics.
  • Euphrania: tiny kingdom in the movie The Slipper and the Rose.
  • Eurasia: the fictional superstate in George Orwell's 1984 referring to Europe and the former Soviet Union.
  • Euroslavia: Eastern European country that comprises most of Europe; home to a super villain the cartoon "The Ripping Friends".
  • Evallonia: Central European country in the novels of John Buchan.
  • Evarchia: Eastern European country from Brigid Brophy's Palace Without Chairs.


  • Falkasia: A virtual micronation created by avatar William Sommerfeld. Governed by the aforementioned avatar, it is stylized to resemble a Post-Cold War Eastern Bloc country under a predominately benevolent dictatorship.
  • Fasilica: appeared in an early 1914 serial by Rex Stout, of later Nero Wolfe fame, reprinted in the 1990s as A Prize for Princes.
  • Flavonia: appeared in Violet Needham's Betrayer (1950).
  • Florin: one of the fictional principalities in William Goldman's The Princess Bride.
  • Franistan: fom the I Love Lucy episode 'The Publicity Agent' in which Lucy petends to be the "Maharincess of Franistan", royalty from a faraway land who is a big fan of Ricky's, in order to get Ricky some publicity.
  • Freedonia: From the Marx Brothers' movie "Duck Soup". It is ruled by Rufus T. Firefly (Groucho Marx).
  • Frobnia: Communist Eastern Bloc nation in Central Europe from Infocom's interactive fiction game Border Zone, bordering neutral Litzenburg.





  • Jorassia: appears in Dr. Edgar Cyriax's musical/operetta The Prince of Jorassia, 1938 (English ambassador is Lord Brayneweake).
  • Jugendheit: kingdom of King Frederick in Harold MacGrath's The Goose Girl (1909, #8 US best seller) Note that the name is a kind of pig-German literally meaning "youthness".







  • Pannonia: appeared in Guy Boothby's Long Live the King (1900).
  • Panquita: European monarchy mentioned in second season of Yakitate!! Japan anime. A member of that nation's royal family, Princess Anne, was a guest judge at the baking exhibition.
  • Peaceland: European country featured in the anime Nadesico, which was once a theme park, but formed its own nation. It is neutral in all conflicts, on earth and beyond, has no taxes, and has a great banking system similar to that of Switzerland. Ruri "Ruri Ruri" Hoshino, a famous character of the series, is originally a princess from there.
  • Penguin Island (L'île des Pingouins): in the 1908 novel by Anatole France, an island in the North Sea where penguins were miraculously transformed into humans (and which is in fact a satirical view on France).
  • Pepeslavia: from "Su Excelencia" movie starring Mario Moreno Cantinflas. Probably referring to Yugoslavia.
  • Perusalem is a satire of Germany in The Inca of Perusalem by George Bernard Shaw.
  • Petrovakia: a fictional union republic in the game Heavy Weapon, usually referring to Czechoslovakia.
  • Pfennig Halbpfennig: presumably German/Eastern European Grand Duchy and setting for the operetta The Grand Duke, by Gilbert and Sullivan. Notable for an unusual law regarding "Statutory Duels", in which duelists compete by drawing playing cards - the loser then dies and becomes a "legal ghost".
  • Poictesme: a country situated roughly in the south of France in the books of James Branch Cabell.
  • Poldévie: Eastern European country in a famous petition in the 1930s and in many novels by Jacques Roubaud.
  • Pontevedro: a poverty-stricken Grand Duchy situated deep in the Balkans from the comedy play L'Attache d'ambassade by Henri Meilhac and the subsequent operetta and movie The Merry Widow. Pontevedro is a veiled reference to the Balkan country of Montenegro.
  • Pottibakia: Balkan country from the short story "What Does it Matter? A Morality" by E. M. Forster. Capital city: Ekarest.
  • Pottsylvania: from Jay Ward's The Rocky and Bullwinkle Show.
  • Povia: a small monarchy in the Balkans in the Mission: Impossible TV episode "The Heir Apparent".
  • Pushno: appeared in Ernest Corbyn Smart's Alex (1959).





  • Terresta: European country in the movie His Royal Highness.
  • Tescara: European island nation located in the Atlantic Ocean. As a free trade zone enrolled into the United Nations in 1991, it is used as place of origin for the suspects of CSI: New York's season 1 episode 19 - 'Crime and Misdemeanor'.
  • The People's Republic of Slaka: a Balkan communist country in Malcolm Bradbury's Rates of Exchange and its sequel Why Come to Slaka? It also featured in the BBC drama, the Gravy Train moves East.
  • Ticktockia: A small country between France and Germany, ruled by King Salazar the Pushy, that invades neighboring Warnerstock in the movie Wakko's Wish.
  • Thembria: A frigid land whose pillars are military dictatorship, unbridled incompetence, and constant threat of death from a firing squad. From Disney's cartoon series Tail Spin. Home of Colonel Spigot, Sergeant Dunder, professor Crackpotkin, and others.
  • The Triple Monarchy of Scythia-Pannonia-Transbalkania: from Dr. Engelbert Eszterhazy stories by Avram Davidson.
  • Tomainia: Nazi Germany-like country from the movie The Great Dictator, ruled by Adenoid Hynkel.
  • Trans-Carpathia: A country in Eastern Europe, used in G.I. Joe: A Real American Hero. Trans-Carpathia is also a real region in the Ukraine.
  • Transiola: appeared in Howard C. Rowe's Mr. Whybrew's Princess (1913).
  • Tratvia: A country in Europe that formed the setting for the radio series The Embassy Lark, which dealt with the trials and tribulations of the British Ambassador to Tratvia and the foreign relations between Tratvia and the United Kingdom. It would later feature in several episodes of the related radio series The Navy Lark.
  • Trent, Grand-Duchy of: European Grand-Duchy from the Mission: Impossible TV episode "The Choice".


  • Ulgia: a politically unstable country from the anime Noir.
  • Ulmreich: Southern European state in James Elroy Flecker's King of Alsander (1914).
  • Urdluvia: Borders on Rongovia. Known only from a map of Rongovia in the Rongovian Embassy to the USA In Trumansburg.




  • Yakastonia: mountainous eastern European nation, where yodeling is prominent in local culture, but so is surfing on its coast. Important landmark is Mount Bubneboba, and its fresh mountain air is celebrated worldwide. A traditional greeting is doing an armpit fart while repeating the word "zwooba!". Home of exchange student Fentruck on the animated series Doug.
  • Yugaria: small Balkan nation from the Mission: Impossible: Operation Surma video game.
  • Yurugli: Eastern European country in the movie Our Lips Are Sealed. Name is a play on of 'you're ugly.' Home of the notorious Hachew (sneezing noise) crime family.


Unless indicated otherwise, the text in this article is either based on Wikipedia article "List of fictional European countries" or another language Wikipedia page thereof used under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License; or on original research by Jahsonic and friends. See Art and Popular Culture's copyright notice.

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