Tokugawa Naritaka (徳川 斉荘, July 14, 1810 – August 8, 1845) was a Japanese daimyō of the early late-Edo period. The son of the 11th shōgun Tokugawa Ienari, he succeeded Tokugawa Narimasa as head of the Tayasu Tokugawa house, before succeeding to the Tokugawa house of Owari Domain in 1839. His childhood name was Tanabenosuke (要之丞).
Tokugawa Ieyoshi was the 12th shōgun of the Tokugawa shogunate of Japan.
Tokugawa Yoshimune was the eighth shōgun of the Tokugawa shogunate of Japan, ruling from 1716 until his abdication in 1745. He was the son of Tokugawa Mitsusada, the grandson of Tokugawa Yorinobu, and the great-grandson of Tokugawa Ieyasu.
Tokugawa Ieharu (徳川家治) was the tenth shōgun of the Tokugawa shogunate of Japan, who held office from 1760 to 1786.
Tokugawa Iemochi was the 14th shōgun of the Tokugawa shogunate of Japan, who held office from 1858 to 1866. During his reign there was much internal turmoil as a result of the "re-opening" of Japan to western nations. Iemochi's reign also saw a weakening of the shogunate.
Tokugawa Ienari was the eleventh and longest-serving shōgun of the Tokugawa shogunate of Japan who held office from 1787 to 1837. He was a great-grandson of the eighth shōgun Tokugawa Yoshimune through his son Munetada (1721–1764), head of the Hitotsubashi branch of the family, and his grandson Harusada (1751–1827).
Tokugawa Ieshige; 徳川 家重 was the ninth shōgun of the Tokugawa shogunate of Japan.
Tokugawa Munetake was a Japanese samurai of the mid-Edo period, also known as Tayasu Munetake. The first head of the Tayasu branch of the Tokugawa clan, he held daimyō-level income, but was not a daimyō himself, instead having his residence inside the Tayasu gate of Edo Castle. His child-hood name was Kojiro (小次郎). When his mother, Okon died in 1722, he was raised by Okume no Kata, one of Yoshimune's concubines.
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).
The Fukui Domain, also known as the Echizen Domain, was a domain (han) of the Tokugawa Shogunate of Japan during the Edo period from 1601 to 1871.
Matsudaira Yoshinaga, also known as Matsudaira Keiei, or better known as Matsudaira Shungaku (春嶽) was a Japanese daimyō of the Edo period. He was head of the Fukui Domain in Echizen Province. He is counted as one of the "Four Wise Lords of the Bakumatsu period", along with Date Munenari, Yamauchi Yōdō and Shimazu Nariakira. "Yoshinaga" is his imina and "Shungaku" is his gō.
The Kishū Domain, also known as Kii Domain (紀伊藩) or Wakayama Domain (和歌山藩), was a han or Japanese feudal domain in Kii Province. The domain spanned areas of present-day Wakayama and southern Mie prefectures, and had an income of 555,000 koku. The domain was administered from Wakayama Castle in present-day Wakayama, Wakayama Prefecture. The heads of the domain were drawn from the Kishu-Tokugawa clan, one of the Gosanke, or three branches of the Tokugawa clan. The domain was founded by Tokugawa Yorinobu, the tenth son of the shōgun Tokugawa Ieyasu, when he moved from Sunpu Domain in Suruga Province to Kii Province. The Kishū came to control the smaller adjacent Tanabe and Shingū domains. The Kishū Domain was noted for its production of the Kishū mikan, soy sauce, lacquerware, and high-grade oak charcoal during the Edo period, and leather and cotton production by the Meiji Restoration in 1868.
Tokugawa Munetada was a Japanese samurai of the mid-Edo period who was the founder of the Hitotsubashi-Tokugawa family, one of the Gosankyō, the three lesser branches of the Tokugawa family. He was the fourth son of Tokugawa Yoshimune, the eighth shōgun with his concubine, Oume no Kata. He is the grandfather of Tokugawa Ienari the eleventh shōgun, His child-hood name was "Kogoro" (小五郎) and when Oume died at 1721, he was raised by his grandmother, Joenin until her death 1726 and later he was raised by Okume no Kata, Yoshimune's concubine.
Hachisuka Narihiro was a Japanese daimyō of the late Edo period, who ruled the Tokushima Domain. He was a son of the eleventh shōgun, Tokugawa Ienari.
Maeda Narinaga was an Edo period Japanese samurai, and the 11th daimyō of Kaga Domain in the Hokuriku region of Japan. He was the 12th hereditary chieftain of the Kanazawa Maeda clan.
Maeda Yoshiyasu was a late-Edo period Japanese samurai, and the 13th daimyō of Kaga Domain in the Hokuriku region of Japan, and the 14th hereditary lord of the Maeda clan.
Tokugawa Nariharu was a Japanese daimyō of the Edo period, who ruled the Owari Domain. He was son of shōgun Tokugawa Ienari. His childhood name was Naoshichiro (直七郎).
Matsudaira Haruyoshi was the 13th daimyō of Fukui Domain under the Edo period Tokugawa shogunate in Echizen Province.
Tsugaru Nobuyuki was the 10th daimyō of Hirosaki Domain in northern Mutsu Province, Honshū, Japan. His courtesy title was Dewa-no-kami, to which was later added title Jujū, and his court rank was Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade.
Date Nariyoshi was an mid-Edo period Japanese samurai, and the 11th daimyō of Sendai Domain in the Tōhoku region of northern Japan, and the 27th hereditary chieftain of the Date clan.