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|Lord of Mibu|
|Preceded by||Katō Yoshinori|
|Succeeded by||Torii Tadaakira|
Torii Tadateru (鳥居 忠英, 1665 – May 12, 1716) was a Japanese daimyō of the early Edo period who ruled the Shimomura, Minakuchi, and Mibu Domains.
| Torii clan head |
| Daimyō of Shimamura |
| Daimyō of Minakuchi |
| Daimyō of Mibu |
Konoe family is a Japanese aristocratic kin group. The family is a branch of Hokke and, by extension, a main branch of the Fujiwara clan.
Matsudaira Shigekatsu was a Japanese daimyō of the early Edo period. Also known as Denzaburō (伝三郎). Inherited headship of the Nomi-Matsudaira (能見松平) from his father, Matsudaira Shigeyoshi. He served as a retainer first to Tokugawa Ieyasu, fighting at Komaki-Nagakute, and later was assigned to Ieyasu's sixth son Tadateru as a senior retainer. Following the dissolution of Tadateru's domain, Shigekatsu was made daimyō of the Sekiyado Domain in Shimōsa Province. Soon afterward, in 1619, he was transferred to the Yokosuka Domain, in Tōtōmi Province, rated at 26,000 koku. At this time, he also served as warden of Ieyasu's castle at Sunpu. During his career, he acquired a court rank of "junior 5th lower grade", as well as the titles of Echizen no Kami 越前守 and Ōsumi no Kami 大隅守.
Matsudaira Tadateru was a daimyō during the Edo period of Japan. He was the sixth son of Tokugawa Ieyasu. He was born in Edo Castle during the year of the dragon (tatsu), and as a child his name was Tatsuchiyo (辰千代). His mother was Lady Chaa, a concubine of Ieyasu. Ieyasu sent the boy to live with a vassal, Minagawa Hiroteru, daimyō of the Minagawa Domain in Shimotsuke Province.
Lady Chaa was a concubine of Tokugawa Ieyasu, the founder of the Tokugawa shogunate in Japan. She lived in Tōtōmi Province. Her Buddhist name was Unkoin.
Daidōji Yūzan was a samurai and military strategist of Edo period Japan. He was born in Fushimi in Yamashiro Province. Among the works he wrote in his late years was the widely circulated Budō Shoshin-shū (武道初心集), an introduction to warrior ethics that was influential among middle- and lower-class samurai. It is available in an English translation by William Scott Wilson as Budoshoshinshu: The Warrior's Primer.
Matsudaira Tadamasa was an early to mid-Edo period Japanese samurai, and daimyō.
Torii Tadanori was a Japanese daimyō of the early Edo period who ruled the Takatō Domain in Shinano Province. Tadanori was the son of Torii Tadaharu, the previous lord. He succeeded to family headship upon his father's death; however, he continued his father's draconian rule of the Takatō domain. During the shogunate's investigation into a scandal involving Takatō retainer Takasaka Gonbei, Tadanori was ordered confined to his residence in Edo; he died during his confinement. The Takatō domain was confiscated from the Torii family; however, as the Torii family was a famed fudai family dating back to Torii Mototada, Tadanori's heir Tadateru was granted four districts in Noto Province, and made the lord of the Shimomura Domain.
Asano Tsunanaga was a Japanese daimyō of the Edo period, who ruled the Hiroshima Domain. He held the title of Aki no kami. His childhood name was Iwamatsu (岩松).
Hachisuka Yoshishige was a Japanese daimyō of the Edo period, who ruled the Tokushima Domain. His court title was Awa no kami. He married Manhime (1592–1666), daughter of Ogasawara Hidemasa
Hachisuka Tadateru was a Japanese daimyō of the Edo period, who ruled the Tokushima Domain. He was the eldest son of Hachisuka Yoshishige.
Hachisuka Mitsutaka was a Japanese daimyō of the Edo period, who ruled the Tokushima Domain. His court title was Awa no kami.
Nishio Tadateru was a daimyō of the early Edo period, Japan, who ruled Tsuchiura Domain in Hitachi Province and was subsequently transferred to Tanaka Domain in Suruga Province. His courtesy title was Tangō no Kami.
Tadateru Omoto is a former Japanese football player.
Yasuko Konoe, formerly Princess Yasuko of Mikasa, is the first child of Takahito, Prince Mikasa, and Yuriko, Princess Mikasa. She married Tadateru Konoe on 16 December 1966. As a result, she gave up her imperial title and left the Japanese Imperial Family, as required by law.
Tadateru is a masculine Japanese given name. Notable people with the name include:
Tadateru Konoe was the president of the International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies (IFRC).
Irohahime was a Japanese noble lady and aristocrat from the Sengoku period and Edo period. She was the first daughter of Date Masamune and Megohime, as well as the wife of Matsudaira Tadateru, the sixth son of Tokugawa Ieyasu. Her Buddhist name is Tenrin'in (天麟院).
Takada Castle) was an Edo period flatland-style Japanese castle located in what is now the center of the city of Jōetsu, Niigata Prefecture in the Hokuriku region of Honshu, Japan. Under the Tokugawa shogunate, it was the centre of Takada Domain.
Matsudaira Matsuchiyo was the seventh son of Tokugawa Ieyasu with his concubine, Lady Chaa. He was born in Jurakudai, later he was granted Fukaya Domain by his father. After his death, he was succeeded by his sixth brother, Matsudaira Tadateru. His buddhist name was Eisho-in (栄昌院).
Mizoguchi Nobukatsu was a Sengoku period samurai and the 2nd daimyō of Shibata Domain in early Edo period Echigo Province, Japan. His courtesy title was Hōki-no-kami, and his Court rank was Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade.
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