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O UMA JIRUSHI - An Illustrated Guide To The Scrolls
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PostPosted: Mon Jun 07, 2010 7:58 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
75. MAEDA TOSHITSUNE 1593 – 1658 前田利常

Toshitsune was the 4th son of Maeda Toshiie and the adopted heir of Maeda Toshinaga which made him heir to the family domains, he became Daimyô in 1605. He fought at Ôsaka in 1615 including taking part in the final battle at Tennô-ji. The Maeda were the second richest family in Japan and their Kanezawa-han covering most of Kaga, Noto and Etchû was worth 1 275 000 koku. He created two feeder hans (Daishoji and Toyama) for his sons Toshiharu and Toshitsugu, his eldest son Mitsumasa took the main domain when Toshitsune retired in 1639.

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



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PostPosted: Mon Jun 07, 2010 8:01 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
76. MAKINO NARISATO 牧野**
Makino Denzô 牧野 傳(伝)蔵

Narisato was not related to the more famous Makino Tadanari. He fought at Shimabara.

Banners Left – right. O uma-jirushi



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PostPosted: Mon Jun 07, 2010 8:04 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
77. MAKINO TADANARI 1581 – 1655 牧野忠成

Tadanari was the son of Makino Yasunari and fought at Ôsaka.
He held the following fiefs:
Ogo, Kôzuke 20 000 koku 1610 - 1616
Nagamine, Echigo 50 000 1616 - 1618
Nagaoka, Echigo 74 000 1618 - 1655
Nagaoka would remain in the family till 1870.

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



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PostPosted: Mon Jun 07, 2010 8:06 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
78. MATSUDAIRA (FUJII) TADAKUNI 1597 – 1659 松平(藤井)忠国

Tadakuni was the son of Matsudaira (Fujii) Nobuyoshi and he fought in the Summer campaign at Ôsaka
He held Sasayama, Tamba 50 000 koku 1620 - 1649, then Akashi, Harima 70 000 koku 1649 - 1659.
His son Nobuyuki would hold three hans during his lifetime.


Banners Left – right. Tsukaiban? - Samurai sashimono – Ko uma-jirushi – Lord's sashimono - O uma-jirushi - Ashigaru sashimono - Nobori



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PostPosted: Mon Jun 07, 2010 8:08 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
79. MATSUDAIRA GEKI 松平外記
[MATSUDAIRA (GOI) KOREMASA 1560 - 1601 松平(五井)伊昌
[MATSUDAIRA (GOI) TADAZANE 1585 - 1652 松平(五井)忠実

The title was held by Matsudaira Tadahiro but he lived 1791 – 1823. there is a possibility it was also held by one of his ancestors.

I have found the title was also held by Matsudaira (Goi) Koremasa. He was the son of Matsudaira (Goi) Kagetada 1541 - 1593, and he was succeeded by Matsudaira (Goi) Tadazane 1585 - 1652, who also held the title.
The Mikawa Goi branch of the Matsudaira family do not seem to have risen to Daimyo status during their time after the rise of the Tokugawa.

Banners Left – right. Sashimono - Uma-jirushi



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PostPosted: Mon Jun 07, 2010 8:10 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
80. MATSUDAIRA (HISAMITSU) SADATSUNA 1592 – 1651 松平(久松)定綱
Matsudaira Oki-no-Kami 松平隱歧守 隱 is ancient writing for 隠 and 歧 is a kind of variant of 岐

Sadatsuna was the 3rd son of Matsudaira (Hisamitsu) Sadakatsu and he fought at Osaka.

He was moved around a bit and held the following fiefs:
Yamakawa, Shimôsa 15 000 koku 1609 - 1616
Shimotsuma, Hitachi 30 000 koku 1616 - 1619
Kakegawa, Tôtômi 30 000 koku 1619 - 1623
Yodo, Yamashiro 35 000 koku 1623 - 1633
Ôgaki, Mino 100 000 koku 1633 - 1635
Kuwana, Ise 110 000 - 113 000 koku 1635 - 1651

Banners Left – right. Sashimono - O uma-jirushi – Nobori
The Sourcebook describes the sashimono as 9 white stars on black it is illustrated as 6 white stars on black



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PostPosted: Mon Jun 07, 2010 8:11 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
松平定経(まつだいら さだつね) Matsudaira Sadatsune 1630 – 1670 ??
Re-write pending

81. MATSUDAIRA HIZEN NO KAMI 松平肥前守

Not yet identified.
(In later years the title was in the Nabeshima family)

Banners Left – right. Han sashimono - Nobori



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PostPosted: Mon Jun 07, 2010 8:16 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
松平輝綱(まつだいら てるつな)Matsudaira (Nagasawa-Ôkôchi) Terutsuna 1620 - 1672 ??
Re-write pending

82. MATSUDAIRA KAI NO KAMI 松平甲斐守

Not yet identified.
(In later years the title was in the Yanagizawa family)

Banners Left – right. Uma-jirushi



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PostPosted: Tue Jun 08, 2010 8:24 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
83. MATSUDAIRA (KATANOHARA) YASUNOBU 1600 – 1682 松平(形原)康信

Yasunobu was the son of Matsudaira (Katanohara) Ienobu and followed his father as Daimyô of Sakura, Shimôsa 40 000 koku 1638 - 1640, he then moved to Takatsuki, Settsu 36 000 koku 1640 - 1649, and finally moved to Sasayama, Tamba 50 000 koku 1649 - 1669. He was followed by his son Sukenobu and a bit of stability as his line held Sasayama till 1763.
His grandfather Katanohara Ietada served Tokugawa Ieyasu in many of his battles.

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



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PostPosted: Tue Jun 08, 2010 8:25 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
Matsudaira (Echizen) Mitsunaga 1616 - 1707 松平光長(まつだいら みつなが) ??
Re-write pending



Banners Left – right. Tsukaiban – Han sashimono - Ko uma-jirushi – O uma-jirushi – Tsukaiban horo – Fukinuki

The Ashigaru sashimono is described as gold in the Sourcebook but appears white in the image

84. MATSUDAIRA KATSUHARU 松平**

Katsuharu was the keeper of Takada castle in Echigo Province.


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PostPosted: Tue Jun 08, 2010 8:27 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
85. MATSUDAIRA MASATSUNA 松平**
[MATSUDAIRA (NAGASAWA-ÔKÔCHI) MASATSUNA 1576 - 1648 松平(長沢・大河内)正綱]???

Masatsuna was a chief retainer of Tokugawa Ieyasu who was allowed the use of the Matsudaira name.

Matsudaira (Nagasawa-Ôkôchi) Masatsuna held Tamanawa, Sagami 20 000 koku 1625 - 1648. He was the son of Ôkôchi Hidetsuna and the adopted heir of Matsudaira (Nagasawa-Ôkôchi) Masatsugu.
His list of titles include 従五位下, 右衛門佐 and 右衛門大夫. The last of which is close to the illustration title

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



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PostPosted: Tue Jun 08, 2010 8:28 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
86. MATSUDAIRA (MATSUI) YASUSHIGE 1568 – 1640 松平(松井)康重



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

He was the son of Matsudaira (Matsui) Yasuchika a long time server of Tokugawa Ieyasu.
Yasushige held the following fiefs:
Kisai, Musashi 20 000 koku 1590 - 1601
Kasama, Hitachi 30 000 koku 1601 - 1608
Sasayama, Tamba 50 000 koku 1608 - 1608
Yakami, Tamba 50 000 koku 1608 - 1619
Kishiwada, Izumi 50 000 koku 1619 - 1640


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PostPosted: Tue Jun 08, 2010 8:56 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
87. MATSUDAIRA (OCHI) KIYOTAKE 1663 - 1724 松平(越智)清武 ??



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

Kiyotake was the son of Shôgun Tokugawa Tsunashige and brother of Shôgun Tokugawa Ienobu. He was adopted into the Ochi family, starting the Matsudaira (Ochi) branch. He held Tatebayashi, Kozuke 24 - 34 000 koku 1707 - 1724

As the srolls were produced around 1650, this would mean Kiyotake would not be born for another 12 or so years, so although the illustration matches the Sourcebook descriptions for Kiyotake I believe this to be wrong.
It is possible the heraldry belongs to his adoptive father Ochi **** 越智喜清


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PostPosted: Tue Jun 08, 2010 8:58 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
88. MATSUDAIRA (NOMI) SHIGENAO 1601 - 1643 松平(能見)重直 (OGASAWARA SHIGENAO 1601 - 1643 小笠原重直)

Shigenao was the son of Ogasawara Hidemasa and was adopted by Matsudaira (Nomi) Shigetada. He fought in the Shimabara campaign.
Held the following fiefs:
Kaminoyama, Dewa 40 000 koku 1626 - 1626
Mita, Settsu 30 000 koku 1626 - 1632
Bungo Takada, Bungo 37 - 32 000 koku 1632 - 1643

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



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PostPosted: Tue Jun 08, 2010 8:59 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
89. MATSUDAIRA (NAGASAWA-ÔKOCHI) NOBUTSUNA 1596 – 1662 松平(長沢・大河内)信綱
(Illustrated by Evalerio)

Nobutsuna was the son of Ôkochi Hisatsuna and the adopted son of Matsudaira (Nagasawa-Ôkochi) Masatsuna. He took over the siege of Hara Castle during the Shimabara rebellion and succeeded in taking the castle and ending the rebellion.
He had started as a page to Tokugawa Iemitsu, became a hatamoto and then became a Rôjû in 1633 and Daimyô of Oshi, Musashi 30 000 koku 1633 - 1639, then he was moved to Kawagoe, Musashi 60 - 75 000 koku 1639 - 1662.

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



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PostPosted: Tue Jun 08, 2010 9:01 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
90. MATSUDAIRA (OKUDAIRA) TADAAKI 1583 – 1644 松平(奥平)忠明
(Illustrated by Evalerio)

Also known as Okudaira Tadaaki, Tokugawa Tadaaki and Matsudaira Kiyomasa. He was the 4th son of Okudaira Sadamasa, the hero of Nagashino, and an adopted son of Tokugawa Ieyasu (his grandfather).
During the Winter Campaign 1614, his contingent of 5 000 was in the centre of the siege lines to the west of Osaka. The contingent to his left ( Hachisuka Yoshishige) was attacked by the Osaka garrison led by Ban Naotsugu. In the Summer Campaign, leading 1 000 men, he took part in the 'Battle among the Tombs' at Domyoji, fighting alongside the Honda contingent against Goto Mototsugu. At the battle of Tennoji he brought up the rear of the Tokugawa contingents on the left flank of the Eastern Army.
Fiefs held:
Nagane, Kôzuke 7 000 koku 1592 - 1602
Tsukude, Mikawa 17 000 koku 1602 - 1610
Kameyama, Ise 50 000 koku 1610 - 1615
Osaka, Settsu 100 000 koku 1615 - 1619
Koriyama, Yamato 120 000 koku 1619 - 1639
Himeji, Harima 180 000 koku 1639 - 1644

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



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PostPosted: Tue Jun 08, 2010 9:03 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
91. SAKAKIBARA (MATSUDAIRA) TADATSUGU 1605 – 1665 榊原(松平)忠次 (aka ÔSUKA TADATSUGU 大須賀忠次)
(Illustrated by Evalerio)

Tadatsugu was the son of Ôsuka Tadamasa and the grandson of Sakakibara Yasumasa. Yasumasa was one of Tokugawa Ieyasu's shi-tenno and fought in most of the Tokugawa battles with distinction, his son fought at Ôsaka and died soon after. Tadatsugu then inherited the family headship and took the name Matsudaira.
He held the following fiefs:
Yokosuka, Tôtômi 26 000 koku 1607 - 1615
Tatabayeshi, Kôzuke 100 - 110 000 koku 1615 - 1643
Shirakawa, Mutsu 140 000 koku 1643 - 1649
Himeji, Harima 150 000 koku 1649 - 1665


Banners Left – right. Ashigaru sashimono – O uma-jirushi – Samurai sashimono – Ko uma-jirushi – Tsukaiban - Nobori
On the Samurai sashimono the disc is described as gold in the Sourcebook but appears white in the image.
There are similarities in the heraldry of Tadatsugu and his father, the main difference being background colour, Yasakatsu used blue.



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PostPosted: Tue Jun 08, 2010 9:05 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
92. MATSUDAIRA TANBA NO KAMI



Banners Left – right. Ashigaru sashimono - Han sashimono – Lord’s helmet - O uma-jirushi - Nobori

Not yet identified. Both Matsudaira (Toda) Yasunaga 1562 – 1633 and Matsudaira (Toda) Mitsushige 1622 – 1668 held this title.

A lot of the Matsudaira shown have proved to be direct offspring of Tokugawa Ieyasu. In light of this, Matsudaira (Toda) Yasunaga would be a prime candidate as he was the son of Toda Danjô Tadashige and maried a daughter of Tokugawa Ieyasu. He was present at Sekigahara in 1600 and went on to hold the 60 000 koku Matsumoto-han in Shinanao, his offspring (son Yasunao, grandson Mitsushige) held the 70 000 koku Akashi-han in Harima


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PostPosted: Tue Jun 08, 2010 9:07 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
93. MATSUDAIRA (KATANOHARA) TADAYOSHI 1582 – 1632 松平(形原)忠利 (TOKUGAWA TADAYOSHI 徳川忠吉)

Matsudaira Kai no Kami = Matsudaira (Hisamatsu) Tadayoshi 1582 – 1624
Re-write pending



Banners Left – right. Han sashimono – Tsukaiban – Lord's sashimono – Lord's helmet – O uma-jirushi – Ko uma-jirushi – Nobori

The Sourcebook describes the O uma-jirushi as a red fukinuki but it appears red and white in the image, and the Tsukaiban as for the Nobori design (red disc in red circle on white), the only banner not assigned on the image is the gold? banner which I have tentatively assigned as the Tsukaiban.

Also known as Matsudaira Tadayasu. He was the 4th son of Tokugawa Ieyasu and the adopted son of Matsudaira (Katanohara) Ietada. He was with Ii Naomasa at Sekigahara and in the thick of the fighting.
He held Omigawa, Shimôsa 10 000 koku 1600 - 1601, Kiyosu, Owari 62 000 koku 1601 - 1612 and finally Yoshida, Mikawa 30 000 koku 1612 - 1632


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PostPosted: Tue Jun 08, 2010 9:08 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
94. MATSUDAIRA (YUKI) NAOMASA 1601 – 1666 松平(結城)直政
(Illustrated by Evalerio)



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

He was the 3rd son of Matsudaira (Yuki) Hideyasu (the 2nd son of Tokugawa Ieyasu) and held a number of fiefs:
Anezaki, Kazusa 20 000 koku 1616 - 1624
Ôno, Echizen 50 000 koku 1624 - 1633
Matsumoto, Shinano 70 000 koku 1633 - 1638
Matsue, Izumo 186 000 koku 1638 - 1666


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PostPosted: Tue Jun 08, 2010 9:10 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
95. MATSUDAIRA (YUKI) NAOMOTO 1604 – 1648 松平(結城)直基
(Illustrated by Evalerio)

He was the 4th son of Matsudaira (Yuki) Hideyasu (the 2nd son of Tokugawa Ieyasu) and was later adopted as heir by Yuki Harutomo.
Fiefs held:
Katsuyama, Echizen 30 000 koku 1624 - 1635
Ôno, Echizen 50 000 koku 1635 - 1644
Yamagata, Dewa 150 000 koku 1644 - 1648
Himeji, Harima 150 000 koku 1648 - 1648

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



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PostPosted: Tue Jun 08, 2010 9:11 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
96. MATSUDAIRA (YUKI) TADAMASA 1598 – 1645 松平(結城)忠昌,
Iyo no Kami
(Illustrated by Evalerio)



Banners Left – right. Lord's helmet – Lord's horo – Samurai sashimono – O uma-jirushi - Nobori

He was the 2nd son of Matsudaira (Yuki) Hideyasu (the 2nd son of Tokugawa Ieyasu) and held the Matsuhiro han. Matsuhiro included the old Takeda – Uesugi battlefield at Kawanakajima in Shinano. Tadamasa acquitted himself well during the Summer campaign at Ôsaka, his first battle, taking 57 heads.
Fiefs held:
Anezaki, Kazusa 10 000 koku 1607 - 1615
Shimotsuma, Hitachi 30 000 koku 1615 - 1616
Matsushiro, Shinanao 120 000 koku 1616 - 1618
Takada, Echigo 259 000 koku 1618 - 1623
Fukui, Echizen 520 - 320 000 koku 1623 - 1645


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PostPosted: Tue Jun 08, 2010 9:12 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
97. MATSUDAIRA (YUKI) TADANAO 1595 – 1650 松平(結城)忠直
(Illustrated by Evalerio)



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


He was the eldest son of Matsudaira (Yuki) Hideyasu (the 2nd son of Tokugawa Ieyasu). He led 10 000 men to Ôsaka but arrived late displeasing Tokugawa Ieyasu. However his attacks on the Sanada-maru alongside the Ii managed to break through the Hachomeguchi gate but with heavy casualties. The first Tokugawa troops into Ôsaka in the Winter campaign, although only for a brief time as they were soon driven out. He was also in the thick of the fighting at Tenno-ji in the Summer campaign. He succeeded his father to the Fukui domain in Echizen, 680 000 koku (1607 - 1620) which stayed in the family throughout the Edo period with one short break. This led to the alternative name for this family branch of Matsudaira (Echizen).


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PostPosted: Wed Jun 09, 2010 8:11 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
98. MATSUKURA SHIGEMASA 1570 – 1630 松倉重政

The son of Matsukura Shigenobu (1538 - 1593). Originally a retainer of the Tsutsui of Yamato, he then supported the Toyotomi and then he fought at Sekigahara and Ôsaka for the Tokugawa. Originally holding Yamato Gojô, Yamato 10 000 koku 1600 - 1616
He ended up as Daimyô of Shimabara-han 1616 – 1630 (Hizen 60 000 koku). The Christian persecutions and taxation by him and his son, Katsuie, were to lead to the Shimabara rebellion in 1638. At one point he proposed he be allowed to invade Luzon in the Philippines to the Bakufu, but it never materialized. Following the rebellion Katsuie committed suicide on orders of the Shôgunate, the family died out, the han passed to the Mori and then to the Koriki.

Banners Left – right. O uma-jirushi – Nobori
The Sourcebook describes the standard as two gold umbrellas, the image appears to show one gold and one silver or white.



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PostPosted: Wed Jun 09, 2010 8:13 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
99. MATSUSHITA SHIGETSUNA 1579 – 1627 松下重綱

The son of Matsushita Yukitsuna. Shigetsuna led 300 troops for the Eastern Army at Sekigahara. He held a number of fiefs:
Tôtômi Kuno, Tôtômi 16 000 koku 1598 - 1603
Kobari, Hitachi 16 000 koku 1603 - 1623
Karasuyama, Shimotsuke 20 000 koku 1623 - 1627
Nihonmatsu, Mutsu 30 000 koku 1627 - 1627

He was followed by his son Nagatsuna whose own son, Toyotsuna (1640 - 1657) died young, so Nagatsuna was the last Matsushita Daimyo.

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



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Post new topic   Reply to topic    The Samurai Archives Citadel Forum Index // Samurai History - Kamakura to Sengoku All times are GMT - 10 Hours
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