|February 25, 1711
|December 5, 1713 2)(aged
Tokugawa Gorōta (徳川 五郎太, February 25, 1711 – December 5, 1713) was a Japanese daimyō of the Edo period, who ruled the Owari Domain.
Tokugawa Gorōta was the eldest son of the 4th daimyō of Owari Domain, Tokugawa Yoshimichi by his official wife, Zuishō-in, the daughter of the court noble Kujō Tsukezane. Gorōta was only two years old when his father died, and he followed only two months later at the age of three. The direct line of succession for Owari Domain passed to his uncle, Tokugawa Tsugutomo. With his death paternal line of Tokugawa Yoshinao came to end.
He was posthumously elevated to 3rd Court Rank. His grave is at the Owari Tokugawa clan temple of Kenchū-ji in Nagoya.
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.
The Matsudaira clan was a Japanese samurai clan that descended from the Minamoto clan. It originated in and took its name from Matsudaira village, in Mikawa Province. During the Sengoku period, the chieftain of the main line of the Matsudaira clan, Matsudaira Motoyasu became a powerful regional daimyo under Oda Nobunaga and Toyotomi Hideyoshi and changed his name to Tokugawa Ieyasu. He subsequently seized power as the first shōgun of the Tokugawa shogunate which ruled Japan during the Edo period until the Meiji restoration of 1868. Under the Tokugawa shogunate, many cadet branches of the clan retained the Matsudaira surname, and numerous new branches were formed in the decades after Ieyasu. Some of those branches were also of daimyō status.
Takatō Domain was a feudal domain under the Tokugawa shogunate of Edo-period Japan. It is located in Shinano Province, Honshū. The domain was centered at Takatō Castle, located in what is now part of the city of Ina in Nagano Prefecture.
Ōkubo Tadazane was the 7th daimyō of Odawara Domain in Sagami Province, in mid-Edo period Japan. His courtesy title was Kaga no Kami.
Tokugawa Mitsutomo was daimyō of Owari Domain during early Edo period Japan.
Tokugawa Yoshimichi was daimyō of Owari Domain during early-Edo period Japan.
Tokugawa Tsugutomo was daimyō of Owari Domain during mid-Edo period Japan.
Tokugawa Tsunanari was daimyō of Owari Domain during early-Edo period Japan.
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.
Ōkubo Tadatomo was a daimyō in early Edo period, Japan. He was assigned by the Tokugawa shogunate to Karatsu Domain, Sakura Domain, and finally to Odawara Domain in Sagami Province,, where his descendants remained until the Meiji Restoration.
Matsudaira Tadayori was a Sengoku period samurai who became a daimyō under the Tokugawa shogunate in early-Edo period Japan. He was also the founder of the Sakurai-branch of the Matsudaira clan.
Matsudaira Norinaga was a daimyō during early-Edo period Japan. He was the second head of the Ogyū-Matsudaira clan.
Matsudaira Sukekuni was a hatamoto, and later a daimyō during mid-Edo period Japan.
Matsudaira Nobutoki was a daimyō during mid-Edo period Japan.
Inoue Masatsune was a daimyō and official of the Tokugawa shogunate during mid-Edo period Japan.
Inoue Masasada was a daimyō and official of the Tokugawa shogunate during mid-Edo period Japan.
Mizuno Tadakiyo was a daimyō during Bakumatsu period Japan, who served as chief senior councilor (Rōjū) in service to the Tokugawa shogunate.
Inoue Masaharu was a daimyō and official of the Tokugawa shogunate during late-Edo period Japan. His courtesy title was Kawachi-no-kami.
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.
| 5th (Tokugawa) daimyō of Owari
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