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PostPosted: Sun Jun 06, 2010 2:46 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
50. 板倉主水 Itakura Shu Mizu (Mondo??)



Banners Left - right. Uma-jirushi - Uma-jirushi

Shigenori is the only Itakura I have found in the period who had this title / name

ITAKURA SHIGENORI 1617 - 1673
板倉重矩(いたくら しげのり)
5th Kyoto shoshidai 19 July 1668 – 3 April 1670 京都所司代
Rôjû 1665 – 1668, 1670 – 1673 侍従
Shu mizu Yû 主水佑
Naizen no Kami 内膳正
Jûshi-i-ge Junior 4th Court Rank Lower Grade 従四位下
Fudai

The Itakura served the Tokugawa and the family claimed descent from the Shibukawa branch of the Seiwa-Genji. The family made its name in an administrative role under Katsushige and was not from a long serving warrior clan. As Kyôto shoshidai he oversaw the visit of a Korean delegation in 1617 and had overseen the completion of Nijô Castle in 1603. Several of the early Itakura held the position of Rôjû and Kyôto shoshidai. His sons Shigemasa and Shigemune were both present at the Siege of Osaka. Shigemasa had been a personal aide to Tokugawa Ieyasu and he was made commander of the force sent to subdue the Shimabara rebellion 1637 – 1638. It did not go well and he was about to be replaced when he led an assault on the castle leading to him receiving a mortal arrow wound. Shigemune had been a page to Ieyasu and was present at Sekigahara aged 14. Both became Daimyô, Shigemasa in 1624, but Shigemune not until 1656. Shigenori was the son of Shigemasa and succeeded his father as Daimyô. He had accompanied his father at the Shimabara Rebellion aged 20. He would be both Rôjû (twice) and shoshidai.
The family became the holders of several han as the Edo period progressed, the main line holding Matsuyama in Bitchû from 1744 – 1871, there were several junior lines at Fukushima in Mutsu, Annaka in Kôzuke and Niwase in Bitchû.

Fiefs:
2nd and last Itakura and 3rd and last Daimyô of Fukôzu, Mikawa 15 000 koku 1639 – 1639 深溝藩
1st and last Itakura and 1st and last Daimyô of Mikawa-Nakajima, Mikawa 10 – 20 – 40 – 50 000 koku 1639 – 1672 三河中島藩
1st Itakura and 7th Daimyô of Karasuyama, Shimotsuke 50 000 koku 1672 – 1673 烏山藩

Parentage:
1st son of Itakura Shigemasa 1588 – 1638 板倉重昌(いたくら しげまさ) Naizen no Kami 内膳正
1st Itakura and 2nd Daimyô of Fukôzu, Mikawa 15 000 koku 1624 – 1638 深溝藩

Grandson of Itakura Katsushige 1545 – 1624 板倉勝重 (いたくら かつしげ) Iga no Kami 伊賀守 2nd Kyoto shoshidai 1601 – 1619 (1620) 京都所司代 Jûgo-i-ge Junior 5th Court Rank Lower Grade 従五位下

Siblings:
Itakura Shigenao ? - ? 板倉重直
Sister married Ogasawara Masanobu 1607 – 1640 小笠原政信(おがさわら まさのぶ)
Sister married Mizoguchi Nobukatsu 1622 – 1691 溝口信勝(みぞぐち のぶかつ)

Wives / Concubines:
Married daughter of Koide Yoshichika 1590 – 1668 小出吉親(こいで よしちか)

Children:
Sons –
1st Itakura Shigeyoshi 1638 – 1697 板倉重良(いたくら しげよし) Noto no Kami 能登守 Hoki no Kami 伯耆守 Jûgo-i-ge Junior 5th Court Rank Lower Grade 従五位下

2nd Itakura Shigezumi 1638 – 1658 板倉重澄(いたくら しげずみ)

3rd Itakura Shigetane 1641 – 1705 板倉重種(いたくら しげたね) (Adopted by Itakura Shigenao ? - ? 板倉重直) Naizen no Kami 内膳正 Hyogoto 兵庫頭 Jûgo-i-ge Junior 5th Court Rank Lower Grade 従五位下 Jûshi-i-ge Junior 4th Court Rank Lower Grade 従四位下
2nd and last Itakura and 8th Daimyô of Karasuyama, Shomotsuke 50 000 koku 1673 – 1681 烏山藩
1st and last Itakura and 10th Daimyô of Iwatsuki, Musashi 60 000 koku 1681 – 1682 岩槻藩
1st Itakura and 1st Daimyô of Sakaki, Shinano 50 000 koku 1682 – 1683 坂木藩

Daughters –
Married Takagi Masamori 1635 – 1670 高木正盛(たかぎ まさもり)
Married Matsudaira (Ogyû) Chikanobu 1638 – 1720 松平(大給)近陳(まつだいら ちかのぶ)
Married Sôma Sadatane 1659 – 1679 相馬貞胤(そうま さだたね)
Married Sagara Yoritomi 1649 – 1720 相良頼福(さがら よりとみ)

Adopted daughter of Nakanoin Michishige 1631 – 1710 中院通茂(なかのいん みちしげ)and daughter of Ogasawara Masanobu 1607 - 1640
Adopted daughter of Wakizaka Yasumura 1656 – 1706 脇坂安村(わきざか やすむら) and daughter of Takagi Masamori 1635 - 1670

Other Itakura Daimyô c1600 – 1650:
None

[Although outside the period Shigemasa’s brother Shigemune did become a Daimyô]
Itakura Shigemune 1586 – 1657 板倉重宗 (いたくら しげむね) Suo no Kami 周防守 Rôjû 侍従 3rd Kyoto shoshidai 1620 - 1654 京都所司代 Jûshi-i-ge Junior 4th Court rank Lower Grade 従四位下
1st Itakura and 9th Daimyô of Sekiyado, Shimôsa 50 000 koku 1656 – 1656 関宿藩

The family would be Daimyô over:
Fukôzu, Mikawa (2 heads) 15 000 koku 1624 – 1639 深溝藩
Mikawa Nakajima, Mikawa (1 head) 10 – 20 – 40 – 50 000 koku 1639 – 1672 三河中島藩
Sekiyado, Shimôsa (3 heads) 50 – 45 000 koku 1656 – 1669 関宿藩
Kameyama, Ise (5 heads) 50 000 koku 1669 – 1744 亀山藩 [Ise Kameyama 伊勢亀山藩]
Karasuyama, Shimotsuke (2 heads) 50 000 koku 1672 – 1681 烏山藩
Iwatsuki, Musashi (1 head) 60 000 koku 1681 – 1682 岩槻藩
Annaka, Kôzuke (8 heads) 15 – 20 – 30 000 koku 1681 – 1702 and 1749 - 1871 安中藩
Sakaki, Shinano (2 heads) 50 – 30 – 20 000 koku 1682 – 1702 坂木藩
Takataki, Kazusa (2 heads) 20 000 koku 1683 – 1699 高滝藩
Niwase, Bitchû (11 heads) 20 000 koku 1699 – 1871 庭瀬藩
Izumi, Mutsu (2 heads) 15 000 koku 1702 – 1746 泉藩
Fukushima, Mutsu (12 heads) 30 000 koku 1702 – 1871 福島藩
Toba, Shima (1 head) 50 000 koku 1710 – 1717 鳥羽藩
Matsuyama, Bitchû (8 heads) 50 – 20 000 koku 1744 – 1871 松山藩 [Bitchû Matsuyama 備中松山藩]
Sagara, Tôtômi (1 head) 20 000 koku 1746 – 1749 相良藩
Shigehara, Mikawa (1 head) 28 000 koku 1868 – 1869 重原藩


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PostPosted: Sun Jun 06, 2010 2:48 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
51. 板倉周防守 Itakura Suo no Kami



Banners Left – right. Tsukaiban – Ko uma-jirushi – Tsukaiban horô – O uma-jirushi – O uma-jirushi - Nobori

His brother Shigemasa (1588 – 1638 Iga no Kami) had virtually identical heraldry except O–uma jirushi 2 had a white lantern body not red

ITAKURA SHIGEMUNE 1586 - 1657
板倉重宗 (いたくら しげむね)
Suo no Kami 周防守
Rôjû 侍従
3rd Kyoto shoshidai 1620 - 1654 京都所司代
Jûshi-i-ge Junior 4th Court rank Lower Grade 従四位下
Fudai

The Itakura served the Tokugawa and the family claimed descent from the Shibukawa branch of the Seiwa-Genji. The family made its name in an administrative role under Katsushige and was not from a long serving warrior clan. As Kyôto shoshidai he oversaw the visit of a Korean delegation in 1617 and had overseen the completion of Nijô Castle in 1603. Several of the early Itakura held the position of Rôjû and Kyôto shoshidai. His sons Shigemasa and Shigemune were both present at the Siege of Osaka. Shigemasa had been a personal aide to Tokugawa Ieyasu and he was made commander of the force sent to subdue the Shimabara rebellion 1637 – 1638. It did not go well and he was about to be replaced when he led an assault on the castle leading to him receiving a mortal arrow wound. Shigemune had been a page to Ieyasu and was present at Sekigahara aged 14. Both became Daimyô, Shigemasa in 1624, but Shigemune not until 1656.
The family became the holders of several han as the Edo period progressed, the main line holding Matsuyama in Bitchû from 1744 – 1871, there were several junior lines at Fukushima in Mutsu, Annaka in Kôzuke and Niwase in Bitchû.

Fiefs:
1st Itakura and 9th Daimyô of Sekiyado, Shimôsa 50 000 koku 1656 – 1656 関宿藩

Parentage:
1st son of Itakura Katsushige 1545 – 1624 板倉勝重 (いたくら かつしげ) Iga no Kami 伊賀守 2nd Kyoto shoshidai 1601 – 1619 (1620) 京都所司代

Siblings:
Itakura Shigemasa 1588 – 1638 板倉重昌(いたくら しげまさ) Naizen no Kami 内膳正
1st Itakura and 2nd Daimyô of Fukôzu, Mikawa 15 000 koku 1624 – 1638 深溝藩

Itakura Shigeharu ? - ? 板倉重大

Sister married Toda Mitsumasa ? - ? 戸田光正
Sister married Kawamura Shigehisa ? - ? 川村重久
Sister married Maki Ôta** ? - ? 槙小太夫
Sister married Andô Shigeyoshi 1586 – 1615 安藤重能(あんどう しげよし)

Children adopted by his father

Itakura Shigeyoshi ? - ? 安藤 重好
Daughter of Itô Nagamasa ? - ? 伊東長昌

Wives / Concubines:
Married daughter of Naruse Masanari 1567 – 1625 成瀬正成(なるせ まさなり)
Married daughter of Toda Ujikane 1576 – 1655 戸田氏鉄(とだ うじかね)

Children:
Sons –
1st Itakura Shigesato 1619 – 1662 板倉重郷 (いたくら しげさと) Awa no Kami 阿波守 Nagato no Kami 長門守 Jûgo-i-ge Junior 5th Court Rank Lower Grade 従五位下
2nd Itakura and 10th Daimyô of Sekiyado, Shimôsa 50 – 45 000 koku 1657 – 1661 関宿藩

2nd Itakura Shigekata 1620 -1684 板倉重形 (いたくら しげかた) Iyo no Kami 伊予守 Jûgo-i-ge Junior 5th Court Rank Lower Grade 従五位下
1st Itakura and 6th Daimyô of Annaka, Kôzuke 15 000 koku 1681 - 1684 安中藩

Daughters –
Married Honda Toshinaga 1635 – 1693 本多利長(ほんだ としなが)
Married Naitô Masakatsu 1608 – 1629 内藤正勝(ないとう まさかつ)
Married Ôta Sukemune 1600 – 1680 太田資宗(おおた すけむね)
Married Endô Yoshitoshi 1609 – 1646 遠藤慶利(えんどう よしとし)
Married Morikawa Shigemasa 1608 – 1663 森川重政(もりかわ しげまさ)
Married Matsudaira (Toda) Mitsushige 1622 – 1668 松平(戸田)光重(まつだいら みつしげ)
Married Ichihashi Masanobu 1623 – 1704 市橋政信(いちはし まさのぶ)
Married Naitô Tadamasa 1615 – 1673 内藤忠政(ないとう ただまさ)
Married Matsudaira (Katahara) Sukenobu 1629 – 1673 松平(形原)典信(まつだいら すけのぶ)
Married Ôkôchi (Matsudaira) Terutsuna ? - ? 大河内松平輝綱

Other Itakura Daimyô c1600 – 1650:
Itakura Shigenori 1617 – 1673 板倉重矩(いたくら しげのり) (1st son of Itakura Shigemasa 1588 – 1638) 板倉重矩(いたくら しげのり) 5th Kyoto shoshidai 19 July 1668 – 3 April 1670 京都所司代 Rôjû 1665 – 1668, 1670 – 1673 侍従 Shu mizu Yû 主水佑 Naizen no Kami 内膳正 Jûshi-i-ge Junior 4th Court Rank Lower Grade 従四位下
2nd and last Itakura and 3rd and last Daimyô of Fukôzu, Mikawa 15 000 koku 1639 – 1639 深溝藩
1st and last Itakura and 1st and last Daimyô of Mikawa-Nakajima, Mikawa 10 – 20 – 40 – 50 000 koku 1639 – 1672 三河中島藩
1st Itakura and 7th Daimyô of Karasuyama, Shimotsuke 50 000 koku 1672 – 1673 烏山藩

The family would be Daimyô over:
Fukôzu, Mikawa (2 heads) 15 000 koku 1624 – 1639 深溝藩
Mikawa Nakajima, Mikawa (1 head) 10 – 20 – 40 – 50 000 koku 1639 – 1672 三河中島藩
Sekiyado, Shimôsa (3 heads) 50 – 45 000 koku 1656 – 1669 関宿藩
Kameyama, Ise (5 heads) 50 000 koku 1669 – 1744 亀山藩 [Ise Kameyama 伊勢亀山藩]
Karasuyama, Shimotsuke (2 heads) 50 000 koku 1672 – 1681 烏山藩
Iwatsuki, Musashi (1 head) 60 000 koku 1681 – 1682 岩槻藩
Annaka, Kôzuke (8 heads) 15 – 20 – 30 000 koku 1681 – 1702 and 1749 - 1871 安中藩
Sakaki, Shinano (2 heads) 50 – 30 – 20 000 koku 1682 – 1702 坂木藩
Takataki, Kazusa (2 heads) 20 000 koku 1683 – 1699 高滝藩
Niwase, Bitchû (11 heads) 20 000 koku 1699 – 1871 庭瀬藩
Izumi, Mutsu (2 heads) 15 000 koku 1702 – 1746 泉藩
Fukushima, Mutsu (12 heads) 30 000 koku 1702 – 1871 福島藩
Toba, Shima (1 head) 50 000 koku 1710 – 1717 鳥羽藩
Matsuyama, Bitchû (8 heads) 50 – 20 000 koku 1744 – 1871 松山藩 [Bitchû Matsuyama 備中松山藩]
Sagara, Tôtômi (1 head) 20 000 koku 1746 – 1749 相良藩
Shigehara, Mikawa (1 head) 28 000 koku 1868 – 1869 重原藩


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PostPosted: Sun Jun 06, 2010 4:50 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
52. 伊東修理 Itô Shûri (daiyu??)



Banners Left-right. Samurai sashimono – O uma-jirushi – Han sashimono – Nobori

Except for the O-uma jirushi what shows as black is in fact blue

ITÔ SUKENORI 25 July 1589 – 8 May 1636
伊東祐慶 いとう すけのり
Shûri daiyu 修理大夫
Jûgo-i-ge Junior 5th Court Rank Lower Grade 従五位下
Tozama

[He is frequently seen as being called Itô Sukeyoshi]

This line of the Itô was a Kyûshû family descended from the Fujiwara, via the Kudô. They had flourished in the Heian period alongside the Minamoto but were set-back following treachery by Itô Sukechika, that resulted in his being killed on the orders of Minamoto Yoritomo. The family survived into the Muromachi with some influence. In the Sengoku the family clashed with their neighbours such as the Kitahara and were opposed to the expansions of the Shimazu. The family was heavily defeated by the Shimazu in 1572 at Kizakihara and again in 1576 – 1577 at Takaharu; and in 1578 the family head, Yoshisuke sought refuge with the Ôtomo, to whom he was related by marriage. He then fled to Kyôtô and sought the assistance of Toyotomi Hideyoshi. Following Hideyoshi’s invasion of Kyûshû in 1587, in which the family took part, they received back their old lands. Yoshisuke’s son, Suketaka (Suketake) would lead 1000 men in the 1st Korean Campaign. At the time of the Sekigahara Campaign the family was aligned with Tokugawa Ieyasu’s Eastern Alliance, but during the battle Suketaka was on his sick bed in Ôsaka, and his son Sukenori was at the family domain in Hyûga, from where he supported Katô Kiyomasa’s fight against the Shimazu. Suketaka died from his illness in November 1600, and Sukenori became the Daimyô of the new Obi han, which the family would hold till 1871

Other lines of the Itô, related to the Hyûga family going back to the Kamakura period, were supporters of the Toyotomi and were heavily involved in 1600 as part of the Western Alliance. Itô Morimasa ? – 1623 (who held Ôgaki castle 34 000 koku) led 900 troops in the main Western army at Sekigahara [not confirmed by other sources], Itô Nagami ? - ? was one of the commanders of the Toyotomi troops attached to Ishida Mitsunari’s Division at Sekigahara, Itô Nagazane 1560 – 1629 led troops at the Siege of Ôtsu Castle and Itô Nagatoshi ? - ? was garrisoning Inuyama Castle for the Western Alliance. Itô Nagazane would receive Okada han in Bitchû in 1615, worth 10 000 koku, a domain this line would hold until 1871. There is a theory he had actually been spying on behalf of The Tokugawa during the Sekigahara Campaign.

Fiefs:
2nd Itô and 2nd Daimyô of Obi, Hyûga 51 000 koku 1600 – 1636 飫肥藩

Parentage:
1st son of Itô Suketaka (Suketake) 22 February 1559 – 16 November 1600 伊東祐兵 いとう すけたか(すけたけ) Bungo no Kami 豊後守 Minbu daisuke 民部大輔 Jûgo-i-ge Junior 5th Court Rank Lower Grade 従五位下
1st Itô and 1st Daimyô of Obi, Hyûga 51 000 koku 1587 – 1600 飫肥藩

Grandson of Itô Yoshisuke 1512 – 29 August 1585 伊東義祐 いとう よしすけ

Great-grandson of Itô Tadasuke 1468 – 14 December 1523 伊東尹祐 いとう ただすけ

Siblings:
Itô Suketoshi ? - ? 伊東祐寿
Sister married Itô Mansho 1569 – 13 November 1612 伊東 マンショ いとう まんしょ (the son of Itô Sukeharu / Sukekiyo ? – 1577 伊東祐青 いとう すけはる/すけきよ)
Sister married Naruse Masatake 1585 – 16 January 1616 成瀬正武 なるせ まさたけ
Sister married Takikawa Tsunenao ? - ? 滝川法直

Wives / Concubines:
?

Children:
Sons –
1st Itô Sukehisa 1609 – 1657 伊東祐久 いとう すけひさ Yamato no Kami 大和守 Jûgo-i-ge Junior 5th Court Rank Lower Grade 従五位下
3rd Itô and 3rd Daimyô of Obi, Hyûga 51 000 koku 1636 - 1657 飫肥藩

Itô Suketoyo ? - ? 伊東祐豊 いとう すけとよ Suruga no Kami 駿河守

Daughters –
?

Other Itô Daimyô c1600 – 1650:
Itô Nagazane 1560 – 1629 伊東長実 いとう ながざね (1st son of Itô Nagahisa ? – 1585 伊東長久 いとう ながひさ) Tango no Kami 丹後守 Jûgo-i-ge Junior 5th Court Rank Lower Grade 従五位下
1st Itô and 1st Daimyô of Okada, Bitchû 10 000 koku 1615 – 1629 岡田藩

Itô Nagamasa 1593 - 1640 伊東長昌 いとう ながまさ (2nd son of Itô Nagazane 1560 - 1629 伊東長実 いとう ながざね ) Tango no Kami 丹後守 Jûgo-i-ge Junior 5th Court Rank Lower Grade 従五位下
2nd Itô and 2nd Daimyô of Okada, Bitchû 10 000 koku 1629 – 1640 岡田藩

Itô Nagaharu 1628 - 1658 伊東長治 いとう ながはる (1st son of Itô Nagamasa 1593 – 1640 伊東長昌 いとう ながまさ) No court titles
3rd Itô and 3rd Daimyô of Okada, Bitchû 10 000 koku 1640 – 1658 岡田藩

The family would be Daimyô over:
Okada, Bitchû (10 heads) 10 000 koku 1615 - 1871 岡田藩
Obi, Hyûga (14 heads) 51 000 koku 1587 – 1871 飫肥藩


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PostPosted: Sun Jun 06, 2010 4:52 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
53. 亀井能登守 Kamei Noto no Kami



Banners Left-right. Tsukaiban – Ko uma-jirushi – O uma-jirushi – Sashimono – Nobori

The banners were previously used by Korenori and Masanori, but only Koremasa held the Noto no Kami title within the family in the period. It would be more common in the family later in the Edo period

KAMEI KOREMASA 1557 – 27 February 1612
亀井茲政 かめい これのり
Buzen no Kami 豊前守
Noto no Kami 能登守
Jûgo-i-ge Junior 5th Court Rank Lower Grade 従五位下
Tozama

The family were senior retainers of the Amako family in western Japan during the period the Amako lost their lands to the Môri. The Kamei were also involved in the later attempts to take back the Amako lands alongside Yamanaka Shikanosuke, which failed. Korenori went on to serve the Oda and then Toyotomi Hideyoshi. He saw action during the Kyûshû Campaign and was practically a wako during the Korean Campaigns. He was granted Shikano Castle in Inaba worth 13 000 koku around 1582.
Following the death of Hideyoshi he drifted into the Tokugawa camp and was present at Sekigahara in the large mixed Division stationed north of Sekigahara village, and in the afternoon was one of the many Eastern commanders attacking Ishida Mitsunari’s position. He reatined the Shikano fief but had his income raised to 43 000 koku. His son Masanori took over the domain on his death but was moved to Tsuwano in Iwami in 1617, a domain the family would hold till 1871. Masanori served under Honda Masanobu during the Ôsaka Winter Campaign. Koremasa then inherited the Tsuwano domain, this was allowed even though he was not the senior son, but due to the fact he was the son of a Matsudaira mother.

Fiefs:
2nd Kamei and 3rd Daimyô of Tsuwano, Iwami 43 000 koku 1619 – 1680 津和野藩

Parentage:
2nd son of Kamei Masanori 1590 – 1619 亀井政矩 かめい まさのり Buzen no Kami 豊前守 Jûgo-i-ge Junior 5th Court Rank Lower Grade 従五位下
2nd and last Kamei and 2nd Daimyô of Shikano, Inaba 38 - 43 000 koku 1612 – 1617 鹿野藩
1st Kamei and 2nd Daimyô of Tsuwano, Iwami 43 000 koku 1617 – 1619 津和野藩

Grandson of Kamei Korenori 1557 – 27 June 1612 亀井茲矩 かめい これのり Ryûkû no Kami 琉球守 Musashi no Kami 武蔵守 Jûgo-i-ge Junior 5th Court Rank Lower Grade 従五位下 Oku-jû-san-mi 贈従三位 (Retrospectively granted in 1912)
1st Kamei and 1st Daimyô of Shikano, Inaba 38 – 43 000 koku 1582 – 1612 鹿野藩
(Korenori was the son of Yu Nagatsuna ? - ? 湯永綱 and the daughter of Tako Tokitaka 1497 – 1562 多胡辰敬 たこ ときたか ; and the adopted son of Kamei Hidetsuna 1491 – 1566 亀井秀綱 かめい ひでつな Noto no Kami 能登守)

Siblings:
Kamei Tsunenori ? - ? 亀 井経矩
Sister married Married Tsuzuki Shigetsune ? - ? 都筑重経

Wives / Concubines:
Married daughter of Kanamori Shigeyori 1596 – 1650 金森重頼 かなもり しげより

Children:
Sons –
1st Kamei Masanao 1645 – 25 October 1679 亀井政直 かめい まさなお
2nd Kamei Koretsugu ? - ? 亀井茲次
3rd Kamei Korechika 1669 – 3 July 1731 亀井茲親 かめい これちか Buzen no Kami 豊前守 Jûgo-i-ge Junior 5th Court Rank Lower Grade 従五位下
3rd Kamei and 4th Daimyô of Tsuwano, Iwami 43 000 koku 1681 – 1731 津和野藩

4th Kamei Masayori ? - ? 亀井政相
5th Munekiyo **masa ? - ? 宗清僧正
6th Tako Masumi ? - ? 多胡真純
7th Kamei Norimune ? - ? 亀井矩致

Daughters –
Married Matsudaira Yasutomi ? - ? 松平康富
Married Shimazu Tadataka 23 April 1651 – 18 September 1676 島津忠高 しまづ ただたか
Married Nanba Munekazu ? - ? 難波宗量
Married Kashū Kyōgyōji ? - ? 和州教行寺
Married Morikawa Toshitane 30 May 1670 – 15 March 1746 森川俊胤 もりかわ としたね
Married Itakura Shigehiro 1 February 1669 – 8 September 1721 板倉重寛 いたくら しげひろ
Married Yagyû Toshikata 19 February 1673 – 20 May 1730 柳生俊方 やぎゅう としかた

Other Kamei Daimyô c1600 – 1650:
None

The family would be Daimyô over:
Shukano, Inaba (2 heads) 13 - 43 000 koku 1582 – 1617 鹿野藩
Tsuwano, Iwami (11 heads) 43 000 koku 1617 – 1871 津和野藩


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PostPosted: Sun Jun 06, 2010 4:53 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
54. 金森出雲守 Kanamori Izumo no Kami



Banners Left-right. Lord’s helmet – Sashimono – Tsukaiban sashimono – O uma-jirushi

Nearly all the Kanamori Daimyô in the period held the Izumo no Kami title; as a result I have made no changes to the assigned individual

KANAMORI YOSHISHIGE 1558 – 28 July 1615
金森可重 かなもり よししげ
(KANAMORI ARISHIGE)
金森可重 かなもり ありしげ
Izumo no Kami 出雲守
Jûgo-i-ge Junior 5th Court Rank Lower Grade 従五位下
Tozama

The Kanamori family were descended from the Seiwa Genji thrugh the Toki family, a son of Toki Sadayori moved to Kanamori village in Ômi and adopted the name. In the Sengoku the family were retainers of the Saitô in Mino in the person of Kanamori Nagachika, before joining the Oda around 1559. He saw service against the Ikko-ikki and at Nagashino. After the death of Oda Nobunaga, Nagachika initially sided with Shibata Katsuie, before switching to Toyotomi Hideyoshi. In 1585 he destroyed the Anegakoji in Hida province on behalf of Hideyoshi and received their castle at Takayama. After the death of Hideyoshi he moved to support Tokugawa Ieyasu during the Sekigahara Camapign where he served alongside Kuroda Nagamasa, his adopted son Yoshishige was also present in the Tokugawa main force rear guard. In 1600 he added Kôzuchi in Mino to his holdings. This fief went to his natural son Nagamitsu, aged 3; but the boy died in 1611 and the han was not kept in the family. The main holding at Takayama passed to Yoshishige and stayed in the family till 1692, the then head was moved to Dewa for a few years and then to Gujohachiman in Mino. Yoshishige, supposedly, personally took 208 heads during the Ôsaka Campaign where he defended Kishiwada Castle in Izumi.
The last Kanamori Daimyô was Yorikane who held Gujo from 1736 – 1758, after which the family ceased to be Daimyô. The family boasted a number of famous tea-masters.

Fiefs:
2nd Kanamori and 2nd Daimyô of Takayama, Hida 38 000 Koku 1608 – 1615 高山藩 [Hida Takayama 飛騨高山藩]

Parentage:
Adopted heir of Kanamori Nagachika 1524 – 20 September 1608 金森長近 かなもり ながちか Izumo no Kami 出雲守 Nagato no Kami 長門守 Hida no Kami 飛騨守 Hyôbu-daisuke 兵部大輔
1st Kanamori and 1st Daimyô of Takayama, Hida 38 000 Koku 1586 – 1608 高山藩 高山藩 [Hida Takayama 飛騨高山藩]
1st Kanamori and 1st Daimyô of Kôzuchi, Mino 18 – 20 000 Koku 1600 – 1608 上有知藩 [Held at same time as Takayama]

Grandson of Kanamori Sadachika ? - ? 金森定近 [by adoption]

Siblings:
Kanamori Naganori 1564 – 21 June 1582 金森長則 かなもり ながのり

Kanamori Nagamitsu 1605 – 10 November 1611 金森長光 かなもり ながみつ
2nd and last Kanamori and 2nd and last Daimyô of Kôzuchi, Mino (18 – 20 000 Koku) 1608 – 1611 上有知藩

Wives / Concubines:
Married daughter of Endô Yoshitaka 1550 – 1632 遠藤慶隆 えんどう よしたか
Married daughter of Nagaoya Takahisa ? - ? 名護屋高
Married daughter of Ema Terumori 1533 – 22 November 1582 江馬輝盛 えま てるもり

Children:
Sons –
Kanamori Shigechika 1584 – 30 January 1657 金森重近 かなもり しげちか
Kanamori Shigetsugu ? - ? 金森重次
Kanamori Shigeyori 1596 – 30 November 1650 金森重頼 かなもり しげより Tsūshō sa hyōe 通称左兵衛 Nagato no Kami 長門守 Izumo no Kami 出雲守
3rd Kanamori and 3rd Daimyô of Takayama, Hida (38 000 koku) 1615 – 1650 高山藩 [Hida Takayama 飛騨高山藩]

Kanamori Yoshitsugu ? - ? 金森可次
Kanamori (Sakyo) Shigekatsu 1600 – 12 May 1649 金森重勝 かなもり しげかつ
Kanamori Shigeyoshi ? - ? 金森重義
Sakai Shigezumi 1607 – 22 October 1642 酒井重澄 さかい しげずみ

Daughters –
Married Suetsugu ** ? - ? 末次某
Married Nirio-in Nanigashi ? - ? 則生院某
Married Koide Mitsumasa / Mitsutada 1589 – 27 May 1642 小出三尹 こいで みつまさ/みつただ

Other Kanamori Daimyô c1600 – 1650:
Kanamori Yorinao 1621 – 28 August 1665 金森頼直 かなもり よりなお Nagato no Kami 長門守 [son of Kanamori Shigeyori 1596 – 30 November 1650 金森重頼 かなもり しげより) Nagato no Kami 長門守 Jûgo-i-ge Junior 5th Court Rank Lower Grade 従五位下
4th Kanamori and 4th Daimyô of Takayama, Hida (38 000 koku) 1650 – 1665 高山藩 [Hida Takayama 飛騨高山藩]

The family would be Daimyô over:
Takayama, Hida (6 heads) 38 000 koku 1586 - 1692 高山藩 [Hida Takayama 飛騨高山藩]
Kaminoyama, Dewa (1 head) 38 000 koku 1692 – 1697 上山藩
Gujo, Mino (2 heads) 38 000 koku 1697 - 1758 郡上藩 [Gujohachiman 郡上八幡藩]
Kôzuchi, Mino (2 heads) 18 – 20 000 koku 1600 – 1611 上有知藩


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PostPosted: Sun Jun 06, 2010 4:54 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
55. 片桐出雲守 Katagiri Izumo no Kami



Banners Left-right. O uma-jirushi – Sashimono – Nobori

KATAGIRI TAKATOSHI 1601 – 8 September 1638
片桐孝利 かたぎり たかとし
Izumo no Kami 出雲守
Jûgo-i-ge Junior 5th Court Rank Lower Grade 従五位下
Tozama

Katagiri Katsumoto achieved initial fame as one of Toyotomi Hideyoshi’s Seven spears of Shizugatake, he went on to serve in the Kyûshû campaign. He received lands at Ibaraki in Settsu. Later in 1599 he became the guardian of Toyotomi Hideyori after the death of Maeda Toshiie. Some sources say he remained neutral, others that both Katsumoto and his brother Sadataka were part of the Western Alliance army besieging Ôtsu Castle; during the Sekigahara Campaign. He moved to the Tatsuta fief in Yamato, but appears to have retained his Ibaraki holding as well. His brother Sadataka received lands at Koizumi in Yamato. Katsumoto attempted to maintain peace between the Toyotomi and Tokugawa and personally took no part in the Ôsaka Campaign, however Sadataka, and Katsumoto’s own troops fought for the Tokugawa at Ôsaka. Feeling he had failed, soon after Ôsaka, Katsumoto committed suicide. Takatoshi received the lands his father had held at Tatsuta. This han would, in 1655 under the 4th Daimyô, revert to a Hatamoto holding. The other family line at Koizumi, from Sadataka, fared better and held their domain, as Daimyô, till 1871.

Fiefs:
2nd Katagiri and 2nd Daimyô of Tatsuta, Yamato 10 – 18 – 40 – 10 – 3 000 koku 1615 - 1638 竜田藩

Parentage:
2nd son of Katagiri Katsumoto 1556 – 24 June 1615 片桐且元 かたぎり かつもと Higashi chi no Kami 東市正 Jûgo-i-ge Junior 5th Court Rank Lower Grade 従五位下
1st and last Katagiri and 1st and last Daimyô of Ibaraki, Settsu 28 000 koku 1600 – 1615 茨木藩
1st Katagiri and 1st Daimyô of Tatsuta, Yamato 10 – 18 – 40 – 10 – 3 000 koku 1601 - 1615 竜田藩

Grandson of Katagiri Naosada ? - ? 片桐直貞

Siblings:
Katagiri Tamemoto 1611 – 25 June 1654 片桐為元 かたぎり ためもと
3rd Katagiri and 3rd Daimyô of Tatsuta, Yamato 10 – 18 – 40 – 10 – 3 000 koku 1638 - 1654 竜田藩

Uneme 采女
Sister married Naruse Yukinari 1596 – 18 December 1634 成瀬之成 なるせ ゆきなり
Sister married Koide Bôshitsu ? - ? 小出某室
Sister married Hatakeyama Masanobu ? - ? 畠山政信

Wives / Concubines:
Married daughter of Ina Tadamasa 1585 – 5 April 1618 伊奈忠政 いな ただまさ

Children:
Sons –
None?

Daughters –
None?

Other Katagiri Daimyô c1600 – 1650:
Katagiri Sadataka 25 July 1560 – 8 November 1627 片桐貞隆 かたぎり さだたか Shuzen Masa 主膳正 Jûgo-i-ge Junior 5th Court Rank Lower Grade 従五位下 (son of Katagiri Naosada 片桐直貞)
1st Katagiri and 1st Daimyô of Koizumi, Yamato 10 – 16 – 13 - 11 000 koku 1600 – 1627 小泉藩

Katagiri Sadamasa 1605 – 27 December 1673 片桐貞昌 かたぎり さだまさ Iwami no Kami 石見守 Jûgo-i-ge Junior 5th Court Rank Lower Grade 従五位下 (son of Katagiri Sadataka 1560 – 1627 片桐貞隆 かたぎり さだたか)
2nd Katagiri and 2nd Daimyô of Koizumi, Yamato 10 – 16 – 13 - 11 000 koku 1627 – 1673 小泉藩

The family would be Daimyô over:
Koizumi, Yamato (12 heads) 10 – 16 – 13 - 11 000 koku 1600 – 1871 小泉藩
Tatsuta, Yamato (6 heads) 10 – 18 – 40 – 10 – 3 000 koku 1601 - ? (>1655) 竜田藩 [In 1655 it was reduced to a 3 000 koku Hatamoto holding and the last two holders held hatamoto not Daimyô status]
Ibaraki, Settsu (1 head) 28 000 koku 1600 – 1615 茨木藩 [held at same time as Tatsuta]


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PostPosted: Sun Jun 06, 2010 4:56 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
56. KATÔ KIYOMASA 1562 – 1611 加藤清正
Katô Higo-no-Kami 加藤 肥後守
(Illustrated by Evalerio)

The son of a blacksmith (Katô Tadakiyo) Kiyomasa rose through the ranks of Toyotomi Hideyoshi’s army to become one of his top fighting generals. He was one of the ‘Seven Spears of Shizugatake’ and went on to receive a half of Higo Province which he shared with his great rival the Christian Daimyô Konishi Yukinaga. Kiyomasa was one of the key players in both parts of the Imjin campaign and the only Japanese general to enter Chinese territory. During the Sekigahara campaign he supported the Tokugawa but remained in Kyushu harrying the domains of those absent with Ishida Mitsunari’s Western army, especially Konishi Yukinaga. Afterwards he received the other half of Higo Province giving him a 520 000 Koku fief at Kumamoto which he held 1588 - 1611. He died in 1611, some say the Tokugawa had a hand in his death as his support for the Tokugawa was luke-warm at best. His black castle of Kumamoto is still one of the best in Japan today. A fervent supporter of the Nichiren sect he hated Christians.

Banners Left-right. Uma-jirushi – Sashimono – Nobori



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PostPosted: Sun Jun 06, 2010 4:57 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
57. KATÔ YASUOKI 1611 – 1678 加藤泰興
Katô Dewa no Kami 加藤出羽守

Not related to Katô Kiyomasa, Yasuoki was the Daimyô of Ozu-han in Iyo, 60 000 Koku, between 1623 and 1674. He was the son of Katô Sadayasu.

Banners Left-right. Uma-jirushi - Han sashimono - Nobori



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PostPosted: Sun Jun 06, 2010 4:58 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
58. KATO YOSHIAKI 1563 – 1631 加藤嘉明
(Illustrated by Evalerio)

Another of Hideyoshi’s ‘Seven Spears of Shizugatake;, he was not related to Katô Kiyomasa. Yoshiaki became one of Hideyosh’s naval commanders and served in that capacity in the Kyushu, Odawara and Imjin campaigns. He was as unsuccessfull in defeating the Korean navy as his compatriot Wakisaka Yasuharu. For the Sekigahara campaign he supported Tokugawa Ieyasu and his 3 000 troops were part of the Tokugawa vanguard. He saw his income rise from 200 000 Koku when he held Matsuyama in Iyo 1600 - 1627 to 400 000 Koku when he moved to Aizu, Mutsu 1627 - 1631. He was followed by his son Akinari.

Banners Left-right. Han sashimono – O uma-jirushi – Tsukaiban - Nobori



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PostPosted: Sun Jun 06, 2010 5:00 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
59. KAWAJIRI HIDETAKA 1527 – 1582 河尻秀隆 or 川尻秀隆
Kawajiri Hizen-no-Kami 河(川尻肥前守

Hidetaka was a long-time retainer of the Oda serving Nobuhide then Nobunaga. Fought at Azukizaka, Okehazama and Iwamura. Following the fall of the Takeda in 1582 Hidetaka received Fuchu in Kai and governorship of the province as well as some land in Shinano. After the death of Nobunaga in 1582 there was an uprising in Kai and Hidetaka was killed trying to flee the province. He was also known as Shigeyoshi.

Banners Left-right. O uma-jirushi
A gold hat hanging from a pole.



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PostPosted: Sun Jun 06, 2010 5:01 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
60. KINOSHITA NOBUTOSHI 1577 – 1642 木下延俊
Kinoshita Emondayû 木下 右衞門太夫

Nobutoshi was the third son of Kinoshita Iesada. Unlike his brothers Katsutoshi and Toshifusa he supported the Tokugawa for the Sekigahara campaign and captured the castle of Fukuchiyama in Tamba from Onoki Shigetoshi. He was rewarded with Hiji-han in Bungo, 25 000 koku which he held 1600 - 1642 and would rermain in his family until the Meiji reforms. He was married to a daughter of Hosokawa Yusai.

Banners Left-right. Tsukaiban – Samuari sashimono - Nobori



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PostPosted: Sun Jun 06, 2010 5:03 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
61. KINOSHITA TOSHIFUSA 1573 – 1637 木下利房



Banners Left-right. Ashigaru Taisho horo - Han sashimono - Uma-jirushi - Nobori

Toshifusa was the second son of Kinoshita Iesada. He held Takahama in Wakasa, 30 000 koku. He joined his brother Katsutoshi in fighting against Tokugawa Ieyasu in 1600 and as a result was dispossessed. However he went to join the Tokugawa attack on Osaka Castle, for which he was awarded his father's fief of Ashimori in Bitchû Province, 25,000 koku which he held 1615 - 1637, the fief would remain within his line till the Meiji Restoration.


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PostPosted: Mon Jun 07, 2010 7:32 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
62. KOIDE YOSHICHIKA 1590 - 1668 小出吉親
(Illustrated by Evalerio)

Yoshichika was the 2nd son of Koide Yoshimasa who would fight for Ishida Mitsunari at Sekigahara along with his brother Yoshifusa. However, their uncle Koide Hideie fought on the Tokugawa side and they kept their lands. Yoshichika and Yoshifusa would then become Tokugawa vassals and fight at Ôsaka where he was in the siege lines to the east of the castle.
They were linked by marriage to Toyotomi Hideyoshi.
Yoshichika held Izushi, Tajima 60 000 koku 1613 - 1619 then Sonobe, Tamba 26 000 koku 1619 - 1667. This would be the only fief to remain for the Koide by 1871.

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PostPosted: Mon Jun 07, 2010 7:33 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
63. KOIDE YOSHIFUSA (KOIDE YOSHIHIDE) 1587 - 1666 小出吉英



Banners Left - right. Samuari sashimono – Tsukaiban - Nobori

(Illustrated by Evalerio)

Yoshifusa, also known as Yoshihide, was the elder son of Koide Yoshimasa who would fight for Ishida Mitsunari at Sekigahara along with his brother Yoshichika. However, their uncle Koide Hideie fought on the Tokugawa side and they kept their lands. Yoshichika and Yoshifusa would then become Tokugawa vassals and fight at Ôsaka, he was stationed southeast of the Sanada-maru.
They were linked by marriage to Toyotomi Hideyoshi.
Yoshifusa held Izushi, Tajima 1604 - 1613, he then moved to Kishiwada, Izumi 50 000 koku 1613 - 1619 and then returned to Izushi which he held for a second tenure until 1666. Within 30 years the han would be gone after a series of early deaths


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PostPosted: Mon Jun 07, 2010 7:34 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
64. KÔRIKI TADAFUSA 1584 – 1656 高力忠房



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Kôriki Tadafusa was the son of Kôriki Masanaga and came from Tôtômi and was a Tokugawa vassal. His father had died young and he was raised by his grandfather Kiyonaga. He inherited Iwatsuki, Musashi 20 000 koku in 1600 and held it till 1619 .He joined Tokugawa Hidetada for the Sekigahara campaign and took part in the Ôsaka campaign then in 1619 was moved to Hamamatsu, Tôtômi 35 000 kou which he held till 1638. After the Shimabara rebellion he was moved to Shimabara, Hizen 40 000 koku which he held till 1655. His son, Takanaga, died heirless and the family line came to an end.
(The Sourcebook says he was the son of Koriki Kiyonaga, in fact Masanaga (1558 - 1599) was his father and Kiyonaga (1530 - 1608) his grandfather)


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PostPosted: Mon Jun 07, 2010 7:36 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
65. KUKI MORITAKA 1573 – 1632 九鬼守隆

Moritaka was the eldest son of Kuki Yoshitaka, at the outset of the Sekigahara campaign his father went to support Ishida Mitsunari but Moritaka went to support Tokugawa Ieyasu. This meant they kept their fief at Shima. Moritaka commanded a fleet during the Ôsaka campaign and was a Tokugawa admiral of sorts.
He held Toba, Shima 56 000 koku 1597 - 1632. The fief passed to his son Hisataka who the same year was moved to Mita, Settsu 36 000 koku. It would remain in the family till 1871.
In 1633, Takasue, another son of Moritaka became the Daimyô of Ayabe, Tamba 19 000 koku. This fief would remain within that branch till 1871 as well.

Banners left - right. Lord’s helmet - Han sashimono - Horo – O uma-jirushi - Lord's sashimono - Nobori



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PostPosted: Mon Jun 07, 2010 7:37 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
66. KURODA TADAYUKI 1602 - 1654 黒田忠之
(Illustrated by Evalerio)

Tadayuki was the 1st son and heir of Kuroda Nagamasa and held Fukuoka, Chikuzen 502 000 koku 1623 - 1654. He led 18 000 men in the suppression of the Shimabara rebellion. The domain passed to his 1st son Mitsuyuki. His 2nd son Yukikatsu held the Tôrenji, Chikuzen han 40 000 koku 1640 - 1663.

Banners Left - right. Ko uma-jirushi – O uma-jirushi – Lord’s helmet - Nobori



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PostPosted: Mon Jun 07, 2010 7:39 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
67. MATSUDAIRA MITSUYUKI 松平**
[KURODA MITSUYUKI 1628 - 1707 黒田光之]???



Banners Left - right. Tsukaiban – Han sashimono – O uma-jirushi – Tsukaiban sashimono – Nobori

The only details I have is he fought at Shimabara in 1638

This one is posing questions!
I can find no records for a Matsudaira Mitsyuki in this period. Funnily enough this set was initially down as Kuroda Tadayuki, but we know his heraldry and anyway the picture clearly states Matsudaira.
However Tadayuki's son was Mitsuyuki (1628 - 1707).
Against is the heraldry does not look like other Kuroda members and he would only have been 10 in 1638, if he fought at Shimabara. I see no evidence Kuroda Mitsuyuki was called Matsudaira, but his mother was the daughter of Matsudaira Tadayoshi.
The kanji shown looks to be Matsudaira 松平 then 右衛門佐 (Saemonfu??) a title actually held by Kuroda Mitsuyuki.

Any input would be welcome!!!!


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PostPosted: Mon Jun 07, 2010 7:40 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
68. KURODA YOSHITAKA 1546 – 1604 黒田孝高
(Illustrated by Evalerio)

Yoshitaka was the eldest son of Kuroda Mototaka and was also known as Kuroda Kanbei or Kuroda Jôsui. It was a Harima family and served both the Oda and Toyotomi, Yoshitaka was considered something of a prominent tactician. He was a Christian Daimyô and held Nakatsu, Buzen 120 000 koku 1587 - 1589, but gave up Christianity at Hideyoshi’s request and took the buddhist monk name Jôsui. Was involved in the Shikoku and Kyushu campaigns and in the second part of the Imjin War. After Hideyoshi’s death he then supported Tokugawa Ieyasu. His son Nagamasa supported Ieyasu directly at Sekigahara whilst Yoshitaka assisted Katô Kiyomasa attacking Western allies in Kyushu.

Banners Left - right. Sashimono – O uma-jirushi – Nobori
The Sourcebook describes the sashimono as being blue.



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PostPosted: Mon Jun 07, 2010 7:47 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
69. KURUSHIMA NAGACHIKA 1582 – 1612 来島長親

Nagachika (also known as Michichika? and also possibly Yasuchika?) was the son of Kurushima Michifusa, the family were regarded as admirals during Hideyoshi's Imjin war. In 1601 he received Mori, Bungo 14 000 koku which he held till 1612. It passed to his son Michiharu and remained in the family till 1871. The reading for Kurushima seems to have changed from 来島 to 久留島 with his son and all subsequent members

Banners Left - right. Han sashimono – O uma-jirushi – Nobori



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PostPosted: Mon Jun 07, 2010 7:48 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
70. KUWAYAMA KAZUNAO 1578 - 1636 桑山 一直


Kazunao was the son of Kuwayama Kazushige and was adopted as heir by Kuwayama Shigeharu (whose own son Kazuharu pre-deceased him), he married the daughter of Sakuma Yasumasa. He served Toyotomi Hideyoshi. In 1604 he received the domain of YamatoShinjô, Yamato 16 000 koku which he held till 1636, his son - also Kazuharu - followed him.

Banners Left - right. O uma-jirushi - Nobori



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PostPosted: Mon Jun 07, 2010 7:50 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
71. KUWAYAMA MOTOHARU 1563 - 1620 桑山元晴


Motoharu was a son of Shigeharu and from 1600 - 1620 held the fief of Gose, Yamato strting at 12 000 and rising to 26 000 koku. He was followed by Sadaharu who held the fief for 9 years with no successor.
All the fiefs held by the Kuwayama had gone by 1682.

Banners Left - right. Sashimono - O uma-jirushi - Nobori



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PostPosted: Mon Jun 07, 2010 7:52 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
72. KYÔGOKU TAKAKAZU 1619 - 1662 京極高和

The son of Kyôgoku Tadamasa he became the heir to his uncle Tadataka. He initially held Tatsuno, Harima 60 000 koku 1637 - 1658, then moved to Marugame, Sanuki 60 000 koku 1658 - 1662, a fief held by the family till 1871.
Tadataka used one mon on his nobori and Takakazu used two

Banners Left - right. Samurai sashimono – O uma-jirushi – Tsukaiban – Ko uma-jirushi – Teppô no mono – Nobori
The colours in the image do not seem to match those described in the Sourcebook.



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PostPosted: Mon Jun 07, 2010 7:55 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
73. KYÔGOKU TAKAHITO 1599 – 1677 京極高広

Takahiro was the son of Kyôgoku Takatomo, himself the son of Kyôgoku Takayoshi. Takahiro followed his father as Daimyô of Miyazu, Tango 123 000 - 78 000 koku 1622 - 1654. His son, Takakuni, would hold the fief till 1666 when it passed to Shôgunate control for 3 years then to another family

Banners Left - right. Sashimono – O uma-jirushi - Nobori



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PostPosted: Mon Jun 07, 2010 7:57 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
74. MAEDA TOSHITAKA 1594 – 1637 前田利孝
Yamato no Kami 大和守


Toshitaka was the 5th son of Maeda Toshiie and founded a junior branch of the family. He fought at Ôsaka and in 1616 received Nanukaichi, Kôzuke 10 000 koku. He held the fief till 1637 and it remained with his descendants till 1871.

Banners Left - right. Lord’s helmet – O uma-jirushi – Sashimono - Nobori



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