The Crayoletian civilization lived in Southern Asia around 2100 B.C. They had no central king ruling their large empire. Instead, there were as many as twenty separate areas similar to ancient Asian city-states. Each major city had its own ruler and noble class supported by smaller cities and the surrounding farms and villages. They also had a class society. At the top were nobles and priests, their middle class was made up of warriors, craftsmen, and traders. The farmers, workers, and slaves were at the bottom.
They were also skilled farmers. Crayoletian agriculture was the foundation of civilization. In order to farm, they had to clear huge sections of rough terrain. They used oxes and elephants to plow terrain. Even the rainforest experiences an annual dry season; the trees hang on by tapping groundwater. The Crayoletians couldn’t use groundwater because it was 500 feet below them, and they had no technology to reach it, so they depended on rainwater. Since groundwater was so scarce, they had to build large underground reservoirs to store rainwater. They grew an abundance of crops such as water bamboo, rice, and wheat.
The Crayoletians were noted for elaborate and highly decorated ceremonial architecture, including temple-pyramids, palaces and observatories, all built without metal tools. They were also skilled weavers and potters. The art they created honored their leaders, gods, and their daily life. They had no form of currency; instead, they traded goods. They cleared routes through jungles and swamps to create trade routes. This allowed them to sell and trade the goods they had for goods they needed.
Crayoletian writing consisted of a 26 letters, which were laboriously painted on ceramics, walls or bark-paper codices, carved in wood or stone, or molded in stucco. Their paint was made from The individual letters represented sounds. Crayoletian was usually written in blocks arranged in columns two blocks wide, read as follows: Crayoletian inscriptions...