Toda Tadamasa (戸田 忠昌, 1632 – October 2, 1699) was a Japanese daimyō of the early Edo period. He served in a variety of positions in the Tokugawa shogunate, including rōjū and Kyoto Shoshidai.
The Tokugawa shogunate, also known, especially in Japanese, as the Edo shogunate, was the feudal military government of Japan during the Edo period from 1600 to 1868.
Daimyo were powerful Japanese feudal lords who,from the 10th century to the early Meiji period in the middle 19th century, ruled most of Japan from their vast, hereditary land holdings. They were subordinate to the shōgun and nominally to the emperor and the kuge. In the term, dai (大) means "large", and myō stands for myōden (名田), meaning "private land".
Mizuno Tadakuni was a daimyō during late-Edo period Japan, who later served as chief senior councilor (Rōjū) in service to the Tokugawa shogunate. He is remembered for having instituted the Tenpō Reforms.
Aoyama Tadatoshi was a Japanese daimyō of the early Edo period.
Ogasawara Nagamichi was a Japanese samurai and official in the Bakumatsu period Tokugawa Shogunate. Before the Meiji Restoration, his courtesy title was Iki no Kami and lower 5th Court rank.
Doi Toshitsura was a Japanese daimyō of the Edo period, who ruled the Koga Domain. He served as a rōjū for Tokugawa Ienari during the Tokugawa shogunate.
Makino Tadamasa was a Japanese daimyō of the Edo period.
Itakura Katsushige was a Japanese daimyō of the Azuchi–Momoyama Period to early Edo period. He fought at the side of Tokugawa Ieyasu at the Battle of Sekigahara in 1600.
Itakura Shigenori was a Japanese daimyō of the early Edo period. Shigenori's daimyō family claimed descent from the Shibukawa branch of the Seiwa Genji. The Itakura identified its clan origins in Mikawa Province, and the progeny of Katsuhige (1542–1624), including the descendants of his second son Shigemasa (1588–1638), were known as the elder branch of the clan. Katsuhige was Shingeori's grandfather; and Shigenori was the eldest son of Shigemasa.
Nagai Naotsune was a Japanese daimyō of the early Edo period. He served in a variety of positions in the Tokugawa shogunate, including wakadoshiyori and Kyoto Shoshidai.
Sakai Tadaaki, also known as Sakai Tadayoshi, was a Japanese daimyō of the Edo period, and he was a prominent shogunal official. He was also known as by his courtesy titles of Shūri-daibu ; as Wakasa-no-kami (1841); and Ukyō-daibu (1862). He was Obama's last daimyō, holding this position until the feudal domains were abolished in 1871.
Manabe Akikatsu was the 7th daimyō of Sabae Domain in Echizen Province under the Tokugawa shogunate of Edo period Japan. His courtesy title was Shimōsa-no-kami, and his Court rank was Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade, later raised to Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade. He was the 8th hereditary chieftain of the Manabe clan.
Toki Yoritoshi was a Japanese daimyō of the Edo period. He served in a variety of positions in the Tokugawa shogunate, including Kyoto Shoshidai (1734–1732) and rōjū.
Ōta Sukeyoshi was the 2nd daimyō of Kakegawa Domain in Tōtōmi Province, in mid-Edo period Japan, 6th hereditary chieftain of the Kakegawa-Ōta clan, and a high-level office holder within the Tokugawa shogunate.
Inaba Masanori was a daimyō of Odawara Domain in Sagami Province in early-Edo period Japan. His courtesy title was Mino no Kami.
Matsudaira Norinaga was a daimyō during early-Edo period Japan. He was the second head of the Ogyū-Matsudaira clan.
Mizuno Tadakiyo was a daimyō during Bakumatsu period Japan, who served as chief senior councilor (Rōjū) in service to the Tokugawa shogunate.
Inoue Masanao was a daimyō and official of the Tokugawa shogunate during Bakumatsu period Japan.
Inaba Masami was daimyō of Tateyama Domain during late-Edo period Japan.
Abe Masatō was the 7th Abe daimyō of Shirakawa Domain, and an important official in the Bakumatsu period Tokugawa shogunate.
| 3rd (Toda) Daimyō of Tawara
| 1st (Toda) Daimyō of Amakusa
| 1st (Toda) Daimyō of Iwatsuki
| 1st (Toda) Daimyō of Sakura
| 7th Kyoto Shoshidai
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