Toki Masafusa (土岐 政房, 1467 – July 12, 1519) was a Japanese samurai warrior of the Sengoku period.
Masafusa was the son of Toki Shigeyori.[ citation needed ]
Masafusa was the shugo or governor of Mino Province.[ citation needed ]
He was the father of Toki Yoshiyori.
Mino Province was a province of Japan in the area of Japan that is today southern Gifu Prefecture. Mino was bordered by Ōmi to the west, Echizen and Hida to the north, and Shinano to the east, and Ise, Mikawa, and Owari to the south. Its abbreviated form name was Nōshū (濃州). Under the Engishiki classification system, Mino was ranked as one of the 13 "great countries" (大国) in terms of importance, and one of the "near countries" (近国) in terms of distance from the capital. The provincial capital and ichinomiya were located in what is now the city of Tarui.
The Five Regent Houses is a collective term for the five families of the Fujiwara clan. The leaders of these families monopolized the position of Sekkan in the Japanese Imperial Court in Kyoto between the 12th and 19th century. The five houses are Konoe, Takatsukasa, Kujō, Ichijō, and Nijō.
The Asakura clan is a Japanese kin group.
The Asano clan was a Japanese samurai clan that descended from the Minamoto clan. The Main Lineage were Lords (daimyō) of the Hiroshima Domain in Aki Province and another famous branch family were Lords of the Akō Domain in Harima Province associated with the story of the Forty-seven rōnin. Their inherited character is "長". The family came to prominence when the sister of Asano Nagamasa married Toyotomi Hideyoshi.
Nabeshima Naoshige was a warlord of the Sengoku and early Edo periods and progenitor of the Nabeshima lords of the Saga Domain. Naoshige was the second son of Nabeshima Kiyofusa, his mother the daughter of Ryūzōji Iesumi. He was a vassal of the Ryūzōji clan during the Sengoku period of the 16th century.
Yūki Hideyasu was a Japanese samurai who lived during the Azuchi–Momoyama and early Edo periods. He was the daimyō of Fukui Domain in Echizen.
The Toki clan is a Japanese kin group.
Ikeda Mitsumasa was a Japanese daimyō of the early Edo period.
The Tsuwano Domain was a Japanese domain of the Edo period. It was associated with Iwami Province in modern-day Shimane Prefecture.
Shiba clan was a Japanese clan.
Toki Yorinari, also known as Toki Yoriaki, was a Japanese samurai warrior of in the Sengoku period. He was shugo of Mino Province. He may be equivalent to Toki Yoshiyori, also described as a Japanese samurai warrior of in the Sengoku period.
Mizuno Katsushige (1564–1651) was a Japanese samurai daimyō of the late Sengoku and early Edo periods.
Ishikawa clan is a Japanese samurai family which descended from the Seiwa Genji.
Tsuchiya Masanao, was a daimyō in Japan during the Edo period. Masanao's daimyō family was descended from Minamoto Yasuuji (Seiwa-Genji). The descendants of Tsuchiya (1585–1612) lived successively at Kururi in Kazusa Province; after 1669 at Tsuchiura in Hitachi Province; after 1681 at Tanaka in Suruga Province; and then, after 1688, again at Tsuchiura in Hitachi.
Makino Sadamichi was a Japanese daimyō of the mid-Edo period.
Makino Hideshige, also known as Makino Hidenari, was a Japanese daimyō of the early Edo period.
The Mizuno clan was a Japanese kin group which claimed descent from Minamoto no Mitsumasa, son of Minamoto no Tsunemoto of the Seiwa Genji clan. however it was later discovered to actually be descended from the Taira clan.
Makino Tadakiyo was a Japanese daimyō of the late Edo period.
Jacques Edmond-Joseph Papinot (1860–1942) was a French Roman Catholic priest and missionary who was also known in Japan as Father Papino. He was an architect, academic, historian, editor, Japanologist.
Sakai Tadatoshi was a Japanese samurai daimyō of the Edo period. He was head of a cadet branch of the Sakai clan.