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Tokugawa Nariatsu (徳川 斉敦, December 16, 1780 – October 24, 1816) was a Japanese samurai who was the third head of the Hitotsubashi branch of the Tokugawa family. His childhood name was Konosuke (好之助).
| 3rd Hitotsubashi-Tokugawa lord |
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Tokugawa Yorifusa, also known as Mito Yorifusa, was a Japanese daimyō of the early Edo period.
Tokugawa Yorinobu was a Japanese daimyō of the early Edo period.
Yodo-dono (淀殿) or Yodogimi (淀君) was a prominently placed figure in late-Sengoku period. She was the daughter of Oichi and sister of Ohatsu and Oeyo. She was a concubine and second wife of Toyotomi Hideyoshi, who was then the most powerful man in Japan. She also became the mother of his son and successor, Hideyori. Her time period being that of large turmoil and overhaul, Yodo-dono had an interest toward both politics and administration. She actively acted in the restoration of the Toyotomi clan after the fall of the Council of Five Elders, as Hideyori's guardian. Alongside her son, Yodo-dono led the last anti-Tokugawa shogunate resistance in the Siege of Osaka.
Hōjō Ujinao was a Japanese daimyō of the late Sengoku period, and the final head of the Later Hōjō clan. An important figure in the history of Azuchi-Momoyama politics, he lost his entire domain following the siege in 1590. Despite this, he survived, and his family carried on as small daimyo in the Edo period.
Matsudaira Tadanao was a Sengoku to early Edo period Japanese samurai, and the 2nd daimyō of Fukui Domain in Echizen Province.
Ohatsu (お初) or Ohatsu-no-kata (お初の方) was a prominently placed figure in the late Sengoku period. She was daughter of Oichi and the sister of Yodo-dono and Oeyo. Alongside her sisters, she was active in the political intrigues of her day. Ohatsu's close family ties to both the Toyotomi clan and the Tokugawa clan uniquely positioned her to serve as a conduit between the rivals. She acted as a liaison until 1615 in Siege of Osaka, when the Tokugawa eliminated the Toyotomi.
The Toyotomi clan was a Japanese clan that ruled over Japan before the Edo period.
Tokugawa Narimasa was a Japanese samurai of the Edo period. The son of Tokugawa Harusada, head of the Hitotsubashi-Tokugawa house, he succeeded Tokugawa Haruaki as head of the Tayasu branch of the Tokugawa house, which had been without a ruler for some time. His childhood name was Yoshinosuke (慶之丞).
Tokugawa Yoshiyori was a Japanese samurai of the late Edo period. Son of the 3rd generation Tayasu family head, Narimasa, he was head of the Tayasu house twice: in 1839–1863 and 1868–1876. He went to Shizuoka Domain in 1868, and served as the guardian of his son the young daimyō Tokugawa Iesato. He was also the father of Tokugawa Takachiyo and Tokugawa Satotaka. His childhood name was Konnosuke (耕之助).
Tokugawa Mitsusada was a daimyō in Japan during the Edo period (1603–1868). Mitsusada born as son and heir of Tokugawa Yorinobu and a grandson of Tokugawa Ieyasu with childhood name Nagatomimaru (長福丸). Among his sons was the eighth Tokugawa shōgun Yoshimune. Norihime, daughter of his married Ichijō Kaneteru. He married daughter of Prince Fushimi-no-Miya Sadakiyo, Yaso-no-Miya Teruko.
Tokugawa Munemasa was a Japanese daimyō of the mid-Edo period, who ruled the Wakayama Domain. He was the son of Tokugawa Munenao, grandson of Matsudaira Yorizumi and great-grandson of Kishū Domain founder, Tokugawa Yorinobu. His childhood name was Naomatsu (直松).
Tokugawa Munemoto was a Japanese daimyō of the mid-Edo period who ruled the Mito Domain. His childhood name was Tsuruchiyo (鶴千代).
Tokugawa Harutoshi was a Japanese daimyō of the Edo period, who ruled the Mito Domain. His childhood name was Tsuruchiyo (鶴千代).
Tokugawa Munetaka was a Japanese daimyō of the mid-Edo period, who ruled the Mito Domain. He was the son of Matsudaira Yoritoyo, the lord of the Takamatsu Domain. His childhood name was Matsudaira Kemaro (松平軽麻呂) later changed to Tokugawa Tsuruchiyo (徳川鶴千代).
Tokugawa Mitsutomo was daimyō of Owari Domain during early Edo period Japan.
Tokugawa Munekatsu was a Japanese daimyō of the Edo period, who ruled the Takasu Domain and then the Owari Domain. As lord of Takasu he used the name Matsudaira Yoshiatsu. His childhood name was Daigoro (代五郎).
Tokugawa Tsunanari was daimyō of Owari Domain during early-Edo period Japan.
Hoshina Masanao was a Japanese daimyō of the Sengoku period, who served the Takeda clan. He was the successor of his father Masatoshi in the ranks of the senior Takeda retainers, and was given command of 250 cavalry. Masanao was driven out of Takatō Castle following a siege in 1582, but was soon allowed to return through the assistance of the Hojo clan. Following a brief conflict with Tokugawa Ieyasu's forces, Masanao became a Tokugawa retainer, and was allowed to retain Takatō. He took part in the Siege of Odawara Castle under Ieyasu's command, and moved to the Kantō region together with Ieyasu. In the Kantō, Masanao was granted the Tako Domain.
Matsudaira Haruyoshi was the 13th daimyō of Fukui Domain under the Edo period Tokugawa shogunate in Echizen Province.
Kyōgoku Takatsugu was a daimyō of Ōmi Province and Wakasa Province during the late Sengoku period of Japan's history.