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Tokugawa Hidetada

Index Tokugawa Hidetada

was the second shōgun of the Tokugawa dynasty, who ruled from 1605 until his abdication in 1623. [1]

170 relations: Aiko, Princess Toshi, Akihito, Asano Mitsuakira, Asano Munetsune, Asano Nagakoto, Asano Nagamichi, Asano Nagatake, Asano Nagayoshi, Asano Nagayuki, Asano Narikata, Asano Naritaka, Asano Shigeakira, Asano Tsunaakira, Asano Tsunanaga, Asano Yoshinaga, Asano Yoshiteru, Atsuko Ikeda, Azai Nagamasa, Battle of Sekigahara, Buddhism, Chōshū Domain, Daimyō, Date Tadamune, Edo, Emperor Go-Mizunoo, Emperor Go-Sai, Emperor Go-Yōzei, Empress Eishō, Empress Meishō, Empress Teimei, Fujiwara clan, Fukuoka Domain, Fumihito, Prince Akishino, Fushimi Castle, Gamō Hideyuki, Gō (TV series), Genna, Haruhime, Harvard University Press, Hayashi Gahō, Himeji Domain, Hirohito, Honda Tadatoki, Horio Tadaharu, Hoshina Masayuki, Hosokawa Mitsunao, Hosokawa Tadatoshi, Ichijō Kaneteru, Ichijō Norisuke, Ikeda Mitsumasa, ..., Ikeda Munemasa, Ikeda Terumasa, Ikeda Tsugumasa, Ikeda Tsunamasa, Inheritance, Isaac Titsingh, Ishida Mitsunari, Izumi Domain, Japanese era name, Japanese invasions of Korea (1592–98), Kantō region, Keichō, Kujō Hisatada, Kujō Kaneharu, Kujō Michifusa, Kujō Michisaki, Kujō Michitaka, Kujō Morotaka, Kujō Naozane, Kujō Sukeie, Kujō Suketsugu, Kujō Sukezane, Kujō Tanemoto, Kujō Yukiie, Kujō Yukinori, Kumamoto Domain, Kyōgoku Tadataka, Lady Saigō, Lady Tsukiyama, Later Hōjō clan, List of Japanese court ranks, positions and hereditary titles, Maeda Harunaga, Maeda Mitsutaka, Maeda Munetoki, Maeda Narinaga, Maeda Nariyasu, Maeda Shigehiro, Maeda Shigemichi, Maeda Shigenobu, Maeda Toshitsune, Maeda Tsunanori, Maeda Yoshinori, Maeda Yoshiyasu, Masahito, Prince Hitachi, Masako Sen, Matsudaira Katahiro, Matsudaira Nobuyasu, Matsudaira Tadanao, Mōri Hidenari, Mikawa Province, Nabeshima Naotada, Nabeshima Naotomo, Nagasaki, Naruhito, Crown Prince of Japan, NHK, Nihon Ōdai Ichiran, Nijō Atsumoto, Nijō Harutaka, Nijō Masamaro, Nijō Motohiro, Nijō Munemoto, Nijō Narinobu, Nijō Nariyuki, Nijō Yasumichi, Nobuhito, Prince Takamatsu, Nobusuke Takatsukasa, Norihito, Prince Takamado, Noriko Senge, Oda clan, Oda Nobukatsu, Oda Nobunaga, Oeyo, Posthumous name, Prince Hisahito of Akishino, Prince Tomohito of Mikasa, Princess Akiko of Mikasa, Princess Ayako of Takamado, Princess Kako of Akishino, Princess Mako of Akishino, Princess Tsuguko of Takamado, Princess Yōko of Mikasa, Routledge, Royal Asiatic Society of Great Britain and Ireland, Sachiko, Princess Hisa, Sakakibara Yasumasa, Sanada clan, Sayako Kuroda, Sekiyado Domain, Senhime, Shōgun, Shinano Province, Siege of Odawara (1590), Sunpu Castle, Taiga drama, Taitoku-in Mausoleum, Takada Domain, Takahito, Prince Mikasa, Takatsukasa Hiromichi, Timon Screech, Tokugawa (surname), Tokugawa Gorōta, Tokugawa Iemitsu, Tokugawa Ieyasu, Tokugawa Masako, Tokugawa shogunate, Tokugawa Tadanaga, Tokugawa Yoshimichi, Tokuhime (Tokugawa), Toshimichi Takatsukasa, Toshinari Maeda, Toyama Domain, Toyotomi Hideyori, Toyotomi Hideyoshi, Toyotomi Kunimatsu, Uesugi, Utsunomiya Domain, Yasuhito, Prince Chichibu, Yūki Hideyasu, Yoshihito, Prince Katsura, Zōjō-ji. Expand index (120 more) »

Aiko, Princess Toshi

is the only child of Crown Prince Naruhito and Crown Princess Masako of Japan.

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Akihito

is the current Emperor of Japan.

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Asano Mitsuakira

Asano Mitsuakira (September 11, 1617 – May 27, 1693) was a Japanese samurai of the early Edo period who served as daimyō of the Hiroshima Domain from 1632 to 1672.

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Asano Munetsune

Asano Munetsune (September 27, 1717 – January 2, 1788) was a Japanese daimyō of the Edo period, who ruled the Hiroshima Domain.

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Asano Nagakoto

was a daimyō of Hiroshima Domain for a short time after the Meiji Restoration.

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Asano Nagamichi

was a Japanese daimyō of the Edo period, who ruled Hiroshima Domain.

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Asano Nagatake

Asano Nagatake (May 7, 1895 – January 3, 1969) was the 29th family head of the Asano clan, which ruled over Hiroshima Domain before 1871.

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Asano Nagayoshi

Asano Nagayoshi (1927–2007) was the 30th family head of the Asano clan, which ruled over Hiroshima Domain before 1871.

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Asano Nagayuki

Asano Nagayuki (June 27, 1864 – April 23, 1947) was the 28th family head of the Asano clan, which ruled over Hiroshima Domain before 1871.

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Asano Narikata

Asano Narikata (November 5, 1773 – January 4, 1831) was a Japanese daimyō of the Edo period, who ruled the Hiroshima Domain.

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Asano Naritaka

Asano Naritaka (November 7, 1817 – February 5, 1868) was a Japanese daimyō of the Edo period, who ruled Hiroshima Domain.

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Asano Shigeakira

Asano Shigeakira (December 2, 1743 – January 4, 1814) was a Japanese daimyō of the Edo period, who ruled the Hiroshima Domain.

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Asano Tsunaakira

was a Japanese daimyō of the Edo period, who ruled the Hiroshima Domain.

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Asano Tsunanaga

was a Japanese daimyō of the Edo period, who ruled the Hiroshima Domain.

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Asano Yoshinaga

was a Japanese samurai and feudal lord of the late Sengoku and early Edo periods.

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Asano Yoshiteru

Asano Yoshiteru (December 19, 1836 – October 16, 1858) was a Japanese daimyō of the Edo period, who ruled Hiroshima Domain.

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Atsuko Ikeda

, formerly, is the widow of Marquis and fourth daughter of Emperor Shōwa and Empress Kōjun.

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Azai Nagamasa

was a daimyō during the Sengoku period of Japan.

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Battle of Sekigahara

The was a decisive battle on October 21, 1600 (Keichō 5, 15th day of the 9th month), that preceded the establishment of the Tokugawa shogunate.

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Buddhism

Buddhism is the world's fourth-largest religion with over 520 million followers, or over 7% of the global population, known as Buddhists.

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Chōshū Domain

The was a feudal domain of Japan during the Edo period (1603–1867).

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Daimyō

The were powerful Japanese feudal lords who, until their decline in the early Meiji period, ruled most of Japan from their vast, hereditary land holdings.

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Date Tadamune

was an early Edo period Japanese samurai, and the 2nd daimyō of the 625,000 koku Sendai Domain in the Tōhoku region of northern Japan.

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Edo

, also romanized as Jedo, Yedo or Yeddo, is the former name of Tokyo.

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Emperor Go-Mizunoo

was the 108th Emperor of Japan,Imperial Household Agency (Kunaichō): according to the traditional order of succession.

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Emperor Go-Sai

, also known as, was the 111th emperor of Japan,Imperial Household Agency (Kunaichō): according to the traditional order of succession.

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Emperor Go-Yōzei

was the 107th Emperor of Japan,Imperial Household Agency (Kunaichō): according to the traditional order of succession.

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Empress Eishō

was the empress consort of Emperor Kōmei of Japan.

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Empress Meishō

was the 109th Imperial ruler of Japan,Imperial Household Agency (Kunaichō): according to the traditional order of succession.

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Empress Teimei

was the wife of Emperor Taishō of Japan.

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Fujiwara clan

, descending from the Nakatomi clan and through them Ame-no-Koyane-no-Mikoto, was a powerful family of regents in Japan.

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Fukuoka Domain

was a Japanese domain of the Edo period.

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Fumihito, Prince Akishino

is a member of the Japanese imperial family.

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Fushimi Castle

, also known as or Fushimi-Momoyama Castle, is a castle in Kyoto's Fushimi Ward.

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Gamō Hideyuki

was a Japanese daimyō who ruled the Aizu domain.

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Gō (TV series)

is a Japanese television series.

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Genna

was a coming after Keichō and before Kan'ei. This period spanned the years from July 1615 to February 1624.

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Haruhime

was the daughter of Hoshina Masayuki, granddaughter of Tokugawa Hidetada and great-granddaughter of Tokugawa Ieyasu.

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Harvard University Press

Harvard University Press (HUP) is a publishing house established on January 13, 1913, as a division of Harvard University, and focused on academic publishing.

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Hayashi Gahō

, also known as Hayashi Shunsai, was a Japanese Neo-Confucian scholar, teacher and administrator in the system of higher education maintained by the Tokugawa ''bakufu'' during the Edo period.

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Himeji Domain

The was a Japanese domain of the Edo period, located in Harima Province (modern-day Himeji, Hyōgo).

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Hirohito

was the 124th Emperor of Japan according to the traditional order of succession, reigning from 25 December 1926, until his death on 7 January 1989.

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Honda Tadatoki

was a Japanese daimyō of the early Edo period.

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Horio Tadaharu

Horio Tadaharu (堀尾 忠晴; 1596 – 26 October 1633) was a tozama daimyō in Japan during the Edo period.

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Hoshina Masayuki

was a Japanese daimyō of the early Edo period, who was the founder of what became the Matsudaira house of Aizu.

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Hosokawa Mitsunao

was a Japanese daimyō of the early Edo period.

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Hosokawa Tadatoshi

was a Japanese samurai daimyō of the early Edo period.

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Ichijō Kaneteru

, son of Norisuke, was a kugyō (court noble) of the Edo period (1603–1868) of Japan.

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Ichijō Norisuke

, son of regent Ichijō Akiyoshi, was a kugyō (court noble) of the Edo period (1603–1868) of Japan.

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Ikeda Mitsumasa

was a Japanese daimyō of the early Edo period.

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Ikeda Munemasa

Ikeda Munemasa (池田宗政) (June 1727 - March 10, 1764) was a daimyō of Iyo Province in the Edo period of Japan.

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Ikeda Terumasa

was a Japanese daimyō of the early Edo period.

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Ikeda Tsugumasa

Ikeda Tsugumasa (1702–1776) (池田継政) was a daimyō of Okayama during the Edo period of Japan, and head of the Ikeda clan.

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Ikeda Tsunamasa

was a Japanese daimyō of the Edo period.

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Inheritance

Inheritance is the practice of passing on property, titles, debts, rights, and obligations upon the death of an individual.

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Isaac Titsingh

Isaac Titsingh FRS (10 January 1745 in Amsterdam – 2 February 1812 in Paris) was a Dutch scholar, merchant-trader and ambassador.

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Ishida Mitsunari

Ishida Mitsunari (石田 三成, 1559 – November 6, 1600) was a Japanese samurai and military commander of the late Sengoku period of Japan.

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Izumi Domain

Honda Tadatoshi of Izumi Domain was a feudal domain under the Tokugawa shogunate of Edo period Japan, located in southern Mutsu Province in what is now part of the modern-day city of Iwaki, Fukushima.

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Japanese era name

The, also known as, is the first of the two elements that identify years in the Japanese era calendar scheme.

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Japanese invasions of Korea (1592–98)

The Japanese invasions of Korea comprised two separate yet linked operations: an initial invasion in 1592, a brief truce in 1596, and a second invasion in 1597.

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Kantō region

The is a geographical area of Honshu, the largest island of Japan.

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Keichō

was a after Bunroku and before Genna.

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Kujō Hisatada

, son of Nijō Harutaka, was a kuge or Japanese court noble of the Edo period (1603–1868).

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Kujō Kaneharu

, son of Takatsukasa Norihira and adopted son of regent Michifusa, was a kugyō or Japanese court noble of the Edo period (1603–1868).

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Kujō Michifusa

, son of regent Yukiie, was a kugyō or Japanese court noble of the Edo period (1603–1868).

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Kujō Michisaki

, son of regent Naozane, was a kugyō or Japanese court noble of the Edo period (1603–1868).

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Kujō Michitaka

, son of regent Kujō Hisatada and adopted son of his brother, Kujō Yukitsune, was a kuge or Japanese court noble of the late Edo period and politician of the early Meiji era who served as a member of the House of Peers.

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Kujō Morotaka

, son of regent Sukezane, was a kugyō or Japanese court noble of the Edo period (1603–1868).

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Kujō Naozane

, son of regent Sukezane and adopted son of his nephew Tanemoto, was a kugyō or Japanese court noble of the Edo period (1603–1868).

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Kujō Sukeie

, son of regent Michisaki with Tokugawa Kyohime, was a kugyō or Japanese court noble of the Edo period (1603–1868).

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Kujō Suketsugu

, son of Nijō Harutaka with Tokugawa Yoshihime (daughter of Tokugawa Munemoto) and adopted son of Kujō Sukeie, was a kuge or Japanese court noble of the Edo period (1603–1868).

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Kujō Sukezane

, son of Kaneharu, was a kugyō or Japanese court noble of the Edo period (1603–1868).

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Kujō Tanemoto

, son of Yukinori with Tokugawa Senhime (1706-1757), was a kugyō or Japanese court noble of the Edo period (1603–1868).

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Kujō Yukiie

, son of regent Kanetaka, was a kugyō or Japanese court noble of the Edo period (1603–1868).

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Kujō Yukinori

, son of Sukezane and adopted son of his brother Morotaka, was a kugyō or Japanese court noble of the Edo period (1603–1868).

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Kumamoto Domain

The, also known as, was a Japanese domain of the Edo period.

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Kyōgoku Tadataka

was a Japanese noble and the daimyō and head of the of Japan during the Tokugawan power grab of the early 17th century.

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Lady Saigō

Lady Saigō (西郷局 or 西郷の局, 1552 – 1 July 1589), also known as Oai, was the first consort and trusted confidante of Tokugawa Ieyasu, the samurai lord who unified Japan at the end of the sixteenth century and then ruled as shōgun.

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Lady Tsukiyama

Lady Tsukiyama or (d. 1579) was the wife and chief consort of Tokugawa Ieyasu, the founder and first shōgun of the Tokugawa shogunate.

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Later Hōjō clan

The Later was one of the most powerful warrior clans in Japan in the Sengoku period and held domains primarily in the Kantō region.

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List of Japanese court ranks, positions and hereditary titles

No description.

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Maeda Harunaga

was an Edo period Japanese samurai, and the 10th daimyō of Kaga Domain in the Hokuriku region of Japan.

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Maeda Mitsutaka

was an early-Edo period Japanese samurai, and the 3rd daimyō of Kaga Domain in the Hokuriku region of Japan.

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Maeda Munetoki

was an Edo period Japanese samurai, and the 6th daimyō of Kaga Domain in the Hokuriku region of Japan.

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Maeda Narinaga

was an Edo period Japanese samurai, and the 11th daimyō of Kaga Domain in the Hokuriku region of Japan.

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Maeda Nariyasu

was an Edo period Japanese samurai, and the 12th daimyō of Kaga Domain in the Hokuriku region of Japan.

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Maeda Shigehiro

was an Edo period Japanese samurai, and the 7th daimyō of Kaga Domain in the Hokuriku region of Japan.

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Maeda Shigemichi

was an Edo period Japanese samurai, and the 9th daimyō of Kaga Domain in the Hokuriku region of Japan.

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Maeda Shigenobu

was an Edo period Japanese samurai, and the 8th daimyō of Kaga Domain in the Hokuriku region of Japan.

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Maeda Toshitsune

was an early-Edo period Japanese samurai, and the 2nd daimyō of Kaga Domain in the Hokuriku region of Japan, and the 3rd hereditary chieftain of the Maeda clan.

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Maeda Tsunanori

was an Edo period Japanese samurai, and the 4th daimyō of Kaga Domain in the Hokuriku region of Japan.

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Maeda Yoshinori

was an Edo period Japanese samurai, and the 5th daimyō of Kaga Domain in the Hokuriku region of Japan.

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Maeda Yoshiyasu

was a late-Edo period Japanese samurai, and the 13th (and final) daimyō of Kaga Domain in the Hokuriku region of Japan, and the 14th hereditary chieftain of the Maeda clan.

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Masahito, Prince Hitachi

is a member of the Imperial House of Japan and the younger brother of Emperor Akihito.

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Masako Sen

, formerly, is the fourth child and second daughter of Takahito, Prince Mikasa and Yuriko, Princess Mikasa.

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Matsudaira Katahiro

was a Japanese daimyō of the late Edo period, who ruled the Aizu domain.

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Matsudaira Nobuyasu

was the eldest son of Tokugawa Ieyasu.

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Matsudaira Tadanao

was a Japanese daimyō in the early Edo period.

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Mōri Hidenari

was a Japanese daimyō of the early Edo period, who ruled the Chōshū Domain.

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Mikawa Province

was an old province in the area that today forms the eastern half of Aichi Prefecture.

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Nabeshima Naotada

Viscount was the 9th and final daimyō of Hasunoike Domain in Hizen Province, Kyūshū, Japan (modern-day Saga Prefecture).

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Nabeshima Naotomo

was a Japanese daimyō of the late Edo period, who ruled the Hasunoike Domain in Hizen Province (modern-day Saga Prefecture).

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Nagasaki

() is the capital and the largest city of Nagasaki Prefecture on the island of Kyushu in Japan.

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Naruhito, Crown Prince of Japan

is the elder son of Emperor Akihito and Empress Michiko, which makes him the heir apparent to the Chrysanthemum Throne.

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NHK

is Japan's national public broadcasting organization.

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Nihon Ōdai Ichiran

, The Table of the Rulers of Japan, is a 17th-century chronicle of the serial reigns of Japanese emperors with brief notes about some of the noteworthy events or other happenings.

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Nijō Atsumoto

, son of Nijō Motohiro, was a Japanese politician who served as a member of House of Peers in the Meiji period (1868–1912).

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Nijō Harutaka

, son of Nijō Munemoto, was a Japanese kugyō (court noble) of the Edo period (1603–1868).

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Nijō Masamaro

, son of Nijō Nariyuki, was a Japanese politician who served as a member of House of Peers in the Meiji period.

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Nijō Motohiro

Prince, was a Japanese nobleman who served the Meiji government as a court official and member of House of Peers.

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Nijō Munemoto

, son of Kujō Yukinori and adopted son of Nijō Munehira, was a Japanese kugyō (court noble) of the Edo period (1603–1868).

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Nijō Narinobu

, son of Nijō Harutaka, was a Japanese kugyō (court noble) of the Edo period (1603–1868).

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Nijō Nariyuki

, son of Nijō Narinobu, was a Japanese kugyō (court noble) of the late Edo period and the early Meiji period.

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Nijō Yasumichi

, son of Kujō Yukiie adopted son of Nijō Akizane, was a Japanese kugyō (court noble) of the early Edo period.

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Nobuhito, Prince Takamatsu

was the third son of Emperor Taishō (Yoshihito) and Empress Teimei (Sadako) and a younger brother of Emperor Shōwa (Hirohito).

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Nobusuke Takatsukasa

Duke, son of Hiromichi, was a Japanese politician of the Meiji period (1868–1912) who served as a member of House of Peers in the Diet of Japan.

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Norihito, Prince Takamado

was a member of the Imperial House of Japan and the third son of Takahito, Prince Mikasa and Yuriko, Princess Mikasa.

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Noriko Senge

, formerly, is a former member of the Imperial House of Japan and the second daughter of Norihito, Prince Takamado and Hisako, Princess Takamado.

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Oda clan

The was a family of Japanese daimyōs who were to become an important political force in the unification of Japan in the mid-16th century.

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Oda Nobukatsu

was a Japanese samurai of the Azuchi–Momoyama period.

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Oda Nobunaga

was a powerful daimyō (feudal lord) of Japan in the late 16th century who attempted to unify Japan during the late Sengoku period, and successfully gained control over most of Honshu.

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Oeyo

,, or: 1573 – September 15, 1626) was a prominently-placed female figure in late-Sengoku period. She married three times, first to Saji Kazunari, her cousin, then to Toyotomi Hideyoshi's nephew, Toyotomi Hashiba Hidekatsu. She had a daughter with Hidekatsu named Toyotomi Sadako later married Kujō Yukiie. Her third and last husband Tokugawa Hidetada became the second Tokugawa ''shōgun''. She was also the mother of his successor Iemitsu, the third shōgun. She had Senhime, Tamahime, Katsuhime, Hatsuhime, Takechiyo (Iemitsu), and Tadanaga. Hatsuhime was adopted by Oeyo's sister Ohatsu, who is the wife of Kyōgoku Takatsugu. Hidetada's changing fortunes affected Oeyo's life as well. Surviving record books from merchants of luxury goods provide insight into patterns of patronage and taste amongst the privileged class of women like Oeyo and her sisters.

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Posthumous name

A posthumous name is an honorary name given to royalty, nobles, and sometimes others, in East Asia after the person's death, and is used almost exclusively instead of one's personal name or other official titles during his life.

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Prince Hisahito of Akishino

is the youngest child and only son of Fumihito, Prince Akishino and Kiko, Princess Akishino.

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Prince Tomohito of Mikasa

was a member of the Imperial House of Japan and the eldest son of Takahito, Prince Mikasa and Yuriko, Princess Mikasa.

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Princess Akiko of Mikasa

is a member of the Imperial House of Japan and the elder daughter of Prince Tomohito of Mikasa and Princess Tomohito of Mikasa (Nobuko).

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Princess Ayako of Takamado

is a member of the Imperial House of Japan and the daughter of Norihito, Prince Takamado and Hisako, Princess Takamado.

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Princess Kako of Akishino

is the second daughter of Fumihito, Prince Akishino and Kiko, Princess Akishino, and a member of the Japanese Imperial Family.

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Princess Mako of Akishino

is the first child and elder daughter of Fumihito, Prince Akishino, and Kiko, Princess Akishino, and a member of the Japanese Imperial Family.

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Princess Tsuguko of Takamado

is a member of the Imperial House of Japan and the eldest daughter of Norihito, Prince Takamado and Hisako, Princess Takamado.

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Princess Yōko of Mikasa

is a member of the Imperial House of Japan and the second daughter of Prince Tomohito of Mikasa and Princess Tomohito of Mikasa (Nobuko).

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Routledge

Routledge is a British multinational publisher.

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Royal Asiatic Society of Great Britain and Ireland

The Royal Asiatic Society of Great Britain and Ireland, commonly known as the Royal Asiatic Society (RAS), was established, according to its Royal Charter of 11 August 1824, to further "the investigation of subjects connected with and for the encouragement of science, literature and the arts in relation to Asia." From its incorporation the Society has been a forum, through lectures, its journal, and other publications, for scholarship relating to Asian culture and society of the highest level.

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Sachiko, Princess Hisa

was the second daughter and child of Emperor Shōwa and his wife, Empress Kōjun.

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Sakakibara Yasumasa

was a Japanese daimyō of the late Sengoku period through early Edo period, who served the Tokugawa clan.

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Sanada clan

The is a Japanese clan.

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Sayako Kuroda

, formerly, is an imperial Shinto priestess of the Ise Grand Shrine, currently serving as the Supreme Priestess.

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Sekiyado Domain

was a feudal domain under the Tokugawa shogunate of Edo period Japan, located in Shimōsa Province (the northern portion of Chiba Prefecture and southern portion of Ibaraki Prefecture in modern-day, Japan).

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Senhime

(May 26, 1597 – March 11, 1666) was the eldest daughter of the shōgun Tokugawa Hidetada and his wife Oeyo.

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Shōgun

The was the military dictator of Japan during the period from 1185 to 1868 (with exceptions).

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Shinano Province

or is an old province of Japan that is now Nagano Prefecture.

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Siege of Odawara (1590)

The third occurred in 1590, and was the primary action in Toyotomi Hideyoshi's campaign to eliminate the Hōjō clan as a threat to his power.

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Sunpu Castle

was a Japanese castle in Shizuoka City, Shizuoka Prefecture in Japan.

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Taiga drama

is the name NHK gives to the annual, year-long historical fiction television drama series it broadcasts in Japan.

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Taitoku-in Mausoleum

The Taitoku-in Mausoleum (台徳院霊廟, Taitokuin Reibyō) was an Edo period mausoleum for Shogun Tokugawa Hidetada.

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Takada Domain

, was a feudal domain under the Tokugawa shogunate of Edo period Japan.

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Takahito, Prince Mikasa

was a member of the Imperial House of Japan.

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Takatsukasa Hiromichi

, son of Kujō Hisatada and adopted son of Takatsukasa Sukehiro, was a kazoku Duke of the Meiji period who served in Imperial Japanese Army.

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Timon Screech

Timon Screech (born 28 September 1961 in Birmingham) is a professor of the history of art at the School of Oriental and African Studies (SOAS), University of London.

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Tokugawa (surname)

Tokugawa (Shinjitai (modern Japanese) spelling: 徳川; Kyūjitai (historical Japanese) spelling: 德川) is a surname in Japan.

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Tokugawa Gorōta

was a Japanese daimyō of the Edo period, who ruled the Owari Domain.

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Tokugawa Iemitsu

Tokugawa Iemitsu (徳川 家光 August 12, 1604 – June 8, 1651) was the third shōgun of the Tokugawa dynasty.

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Tokugawa Ieyasu

was the founder and first shōgun of the Tokugawa shogunate of Japan, which effectively ruled Japan from the Battle of Sekigahara in 1600 until the Meiji Restoration in 1868.

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Tokugawa Masako

, also known as Kazu-ko, was an empress consort of Japan.

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Tokugawa shogunate

The Tokugawa shogunate, also known as the and the, was the last feudal Japanese military government, which existed between 1600 and 1868.

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Tokugawa Tadanaga

was a Japanese daimyō of the early Edo period.

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Tokugawa Yoshimichi

was daimyō of Owari Domain during early-Edo period Japan.

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Tokuhime (Tokugawa)

Tokuhime (督姫: 1565 – March 3, 1615) (Hime means "princess", "lady") was a princess during the Sengoku and Edo periods of Japanese history.

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Toshimichi Takatsukasa

, son of Duke Nobusuke, was a Japanese researcher of trains.

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Toshinari Maeda

, was a Japanese general and the first commander of the Japanese forces in northern Borneo (Sarawak, Brunei, Labuan, and North Borneo) in World War II.

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Toyama Domain

was a feudal domain in Edo period Japan, located in Etchū Province (modern-day Toyama Prefecture), Japan.

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Toyotomi Hideyori

was the son and designated successor of Toyotomi Hideyoshi, the general who first united all of Japan.

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Toyotomi Hideyoshi

was a preeminent daimyō, warrior, general, samurai, and politician of the Sengoku period who is regarded as Japan's second "great unifier".

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Toyotomi Kunimatsu

was a member of the Japanese clan of Toyotomi following the Edo period of the 17th century.

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Uesugi

Uesugi (sometimes written Uyesugi) is a Japanese surname.

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Utsunomiya Domain

was a feudal domain under the Tokugawa shogunate of Edo period Japan, located in Shimotsuke Province (modern-day Tochigi Prefecture), Japan.

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Yasuhito, Prince Chichibu

, also known as Prince Yasuhito, was the second son of Emperor Taishō, a younger brother of the Emperor Hirohito and a general in the Imperial Japanese Army.

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Yūki Hideyasu

was a Japanese daimyō who lived during the Azuchi–Momoyama and early Edo periods.

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Yoshihito, Prince Katsura

was a member of the Imperial House of Japan and the second son of Takahito, Prince Mikasa and Yuriko, Princess Mikasa.

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Zōjō-ji

is a Jōdo-shū Buddhist temple in Tokyo, Japan.

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Redirects here:

Hidetada, Hidetada Tokugawa, Matsudaira Hidetada, 徳川 秀忠, 徳川秀忠.

References

[1] https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tokugawa_Hidetada

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