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O UMA JIRUSHI - An Illustrated Guide To The Scrolls
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PostPosted: Fri Jun 11, 2010 9:09 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
125. OGASAWARA TADAZANE 1596 - 1667 小笠原忠真

Tadazane was the son of Ogasawara Hidemasa, who died at Ôsaka, and brother of Matsudaira (Ogasawara) Shigenao.
He took part in suppressing the Shimabara rebellion. Fiefs held:
Matsumoto, Shinano 80 000 koku 1615 - 1617
Akashi, Harima 100 000 koku 1617 - 1632
Kokura, Buzen 150 000 koku 1632 - 1667

His eldest son was Ogasawara Nagayasu 小笠原長安 1618 - 1667
His 2nd son was Ogasawara Naganobu 小笠原長宣 1631 - 1663
He was followed by his 3rd son Ogasawara Tadataka (Tadao)小笠原忠雄 1647 - 1725, the fief would remain in the family till 1871.
His 4th son was Ogasawara Sanekata 小笠原真方 1652 - 1709 who in 1671 became the first Daimyô of the new Kokurashinden han, Bungo, which would remain in that family line till 1871

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



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PostPosted: Fri Jun 11, 2010 9:10 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
126. (OGASAWARA TADAMOTO 小笠原忠基)!!!!!
OGASAWARA TADATOMO 1599 - 1663 小笠原忠知 ??

Tadamoto was the son of Tadazane and served the Tokugawa. He took part in suppressing the Shimabara rebellion. Held Kokura Castle.

The above was an id based on the sourcebook, I now believe this and the Sourcebook to be totally wrong.

Ogasawara Tadamoto 1682 - 1752 小笠原忠基 was the 3rd Ogasawara Daimyô of Kokura (1725 - 1752) in this the Sourcebook is correct. However, he was the son of Ogasawara Tadataka and the grandson of Tadazane. He was born 44 years after Shimabara and 30 years after the scrolls were painted.

I believe the banners are for Ogasawara Tadatomo 1599 - 1663 小笠原忠知, who was a son of Ogasawara Hidemasa. Tadatomo had a Hatamoto holding in Bungo and became a Daimyô in 1632 when he received Kitsuki, Bungo 40 000 koku, which he held until 1645. During that period he was present at Shimabara.
In 1645 he moved to Yoshida, Mikawa 45 000 koku which he held until 1663. The fief passed to his son Ogasawara Naganori 小笠原長矩 1624 - 1678.

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



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PostPosted: Fri Jun 11, 2010 9:11 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
127. OKABE NAGAMORI 1568 – 1632 岡部長盛

The son of Okabe Masatsuna 1542 - 1584 岡部正綱, he served the Tokugawa.
Fiefs held:
Yamazaki, Shimôsa 12 000 koku 1590 - 1609
Kameyama, Tamba 32 000 koku 1609 - 1615
No fief held 1615 - 1621
Fukuchiyama, Tamba 50 000 koku 1621 - 1624
Ôgaki, Mino 50 000 koku 1624 - 1632

His son and successor was Okabe Nobukatsu 岡部宣勝 1597 - 1668, Nobukatsu eventually received Kishiwada, Izumi 60 000 koku in 1640, a fief the family would hold till 1871.

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



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PostPosted: Fri Jun 11, 2010 9:13 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
128. ÔKUBO TADATSUNE 1580 – 1611 大久保忠職
(Illustrated by Evalerio)

Tadatsune was the son of Ôkubo Tadachika 大久保忠隣 1553 - 1628, a long serving Tokugawa family.
Tadatsune was with Tokugawa Hidetada at the siege of Ueda, so missing the battle of Sekigahara.
He only held one fief -
Kisai, Musashi 20 000 koku 1601 - 1611.

He was followed by his son Ôkubo Tadamoto 大久保忠職
1604 - 1670, who held the fief till 1632 before moving on to a number of other fiefs.

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



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PostPosted: Fri Jun 11, 2010 9:14 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
129. OKUDAIRA SADAMASA 1555 – 1615 奥平貞昌
(Illustrated by Evalerio)

Also known as Okudaira Nobumasa 奥平信昌, he was the son of Okudaira Sadayoshi 1537 - 1599 奥平貞能. The Okudaira were the family holding Nagashino Castle at the time of the battle. They had been Tokugawa vassals, briefly joining the Takeda and then returning to the fold. Their heroic defence held the Takeda in place and allowed the following battle to take place. His defence so impressed Oda Nobunaga that he allowed him the use of the Nobu part of his name, hence Okudaira Nobumasa.
He later married a daughter of Tokugawa Ieyasu and held the position of Kyoto Shosidai 1600 – 1601.

Fiefs held:
Obata, Kôzuke 20 000 koku 1590 - 1601
Kanô, Mino 100 000 koku 1601 - 1602

His sons were:
Okudaira Iemasa 奥平家昌 1577 - 1614 held Utsonomiya, Shimotsuke 10 00 koku 1601 - 1614

Matsudaira Ieharu 松平家治 1579 - 1592

Okudaira Tadamasa 1580 - 1614 奥平忠政 Was adopted by Suganuma Sadatoshi (returned after 5 years). Held Yoshii, Kôzuke 20 000 koku 1602 - 1602 then Kanô, Mino 100 000 koku 1602 - 1614

Matsudaira Tadaaki / Tadaakira 松平忠明 1583 - 1644 who was adopted by Tokugawa Ieyasu and held -
Tsukude, Mikawa 17 000 koku 1602 - 1610
Kameyama, Ise 50 000 koku 1610 - 1615
Ôsaka, Settsu 100 000 koku 1615 - 1619
Kôriyama, Yamato 120 000 koku 1619 - 1639
Himeji, Harima 180 000 koku 1639 - 1644

The main line would end up in Nakatsu, Buzen till 1871 and the Matsudaira (Okudaira) line of Tadaaki would end up in Oshi, Musashi till 1871.

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



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PostPosted: Fri Jun 11, 2010 9:16 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
130. ÔMURA SUMINOBU 1618 - 1650 大村純信
(Illustrated by Evalerio)

The Ômura, a Kyushu family, were the first Daimyô family to convert to Christianity under the leadership of Ômura Sumitada.
Suminobu was the son of Ômura Sumiyori 大村純頼 1592 - 1619 and grandson of Ômura Yoshiaki 大村喜前 1569 - 1616, who was Sumitada's son.
Although baptized a Christian Suminobu would have a change of heart and later persecuted Christians and was involved in the suppression of the Shimabara rebellion.
Suminobu took over the Ômura, Hizen han (27 900 koku), after his father, and held it 1620 - 1651.
He was followed by Ômura Suminaga 大村純 1636 - 1706 who I believe was his adopted heir.

The family held Ômura till 1871.


Banners Left – right. Sashimono – O uma-jirushi - Nobori
All three generations used the same banners.



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PostPosted: Fri Jun 11, 2010 9:17 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
131. ÔTA SUKEMUNE 1600 - 1680 太田資宗

Sukemune was the son of Ôta Shigemasa 太田重 1561 - 1610 and grandson of Ôta Yasusuke 太田康資 1531 - 1581.
He held Yamakawa, Shimotsuke 15 600 koku 1635 - 1638, Nishio, Mikawa 15 - 35 000 koku 1638 – 1644 and then moved to Hamamatsu, Tôtômi 35 000 koku 1644 - 1671.
He was followed by his son Ôta Suketsugu 太田資次 1630 - 1684.

The family would eventually hold Kakegawa, Tôtômi 50 000 koku from 1746 till 1868.


Banners Left – right. O uma-jirushi 2 – Nobori – Ashigaru sashimono – Tsukaiban – Ko uma-jirushi – Samurai sashimono – O uma-jirushi 1



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PostPosted: Sat Jun 12, 2010 6:52 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
132. SAKAI IETSUGU 1564 – 1618 酒井家次
(Illustrated by Evalerio)

This is the main or senior branch of the family. It is said that the Sakai and Matsudaira families shared a common ancestor who had two sons, one took the name Matsudaira and the other Sakai.

Sakai Tadatsugu 酒井忠次 1527 - 1596, one of Tokugawa Ieyasu's shi-tenno and who fought in virtually all Ieyasu's battles. The heraldry below was also used by Tadatsugu.
His sons were -
Sakai Ietsugu 1564 – 1618 酒井家次
Honda Yasutoshi (Adopted by Honda Tadatsugu) 1569 - 1621 本多康俊
Ogasawara Nobuyuki (Adopted by Ogasawara Nobumine) 1570 - 1614 小笠原信之

Ietsugu was his 1st son and heir. He would also serve Ieyasu fighting at both Sekigahara and Osaka. He would hold the following fiefs -
Usui, Shimosa 30 - 50 000 koku 1590 - 1604
Takasaki, Kozuke 50 000 koku 1604 - 1616
Takada, Echigo 100 000 koku 1616 - 1618
His sons were -
Sakai Tadakatsu 1594 - 1647 酒井忠勝 1618 Takada, Echigo - 1619 Matsushiro, Shinano - 1622 Tsuruoka, Dewa
Sakai Naotsugu 1596 - 1630 酒井直次 1622 Aterazawa, Dewa
Sakai Tadashige 1598 - 1666 酒井忠重 Not a Daimyô
Sakai ? 酒井勝吉 Not a Daimyô
Sakai Noritsugu 1618 - 1637 酒井了次 Not a Daimyô
Sakai ? 酒井忠時 Not a Daimyô
Sakai ? 酒井政時 Not a Daimyô

Ietsugu was followed by his eldest son Tadakatsu.

This branch would itself later split into two branches, both holding territory in Dewa till 1871 (Tsuruoka and Matsuyama hans) and would play a big part in the latter part of the Edo period

Banners Left – right. Ko uma-jirushi – Tsukaiban? – Samurai sashimono (bottom) – O uma-jirushi (top) - Nobori



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PostPosted: Sat Jun 12, 2010 6:55 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
133. SAKAI TADAKATSU 1587 – 1662 酒井忠勝
(Illustrated by Evalerio)

We are now looking at the Sakai Junior Branch/Line.

We start with Sakai Masachika 1521 - 1576 酒井正親 who in 1561 was in charge of Nishio Castle, Mikawa.

Masachika had two sons -
Sakai Shigetada 1549 - 1617 酒井重忠 (1590 Kawagoe, Musashi - 1601 Maebashi, Kôzuke.
Sakai Tadatoshi 1559 - 1627 酒井忠利 (1601 Tanaka, Suruga - 1609 Kawagoe, Musashi)

The Junior line splits here into what we will call the Senior Junior Line (Shigetada) and the Junior Junior Line (Tadatoshi). We return to Shigetada's descendants in the next few entries, here we stay with Tadatoshi. He was present at Ueda Castle with Tokugawa Hidetada during the Sekigahara campaign.

Tadatoshi's son was Sakai Tadakatsu 1587 - 1662 酒井忠勝. He was Rôjû from 1624 – 1638 and then became Tairo from 1638 – 1656, making him one of the two highest ranking bakufu officials. Fiefs held were -
Fukaya, Musashi 10 - 50 000 koku 1622 - 1627
Kawagoe, Musashi 100 000 koku 1627 - 1634
Obama, Wakasa 113 500 - 123 500 koku 1634 - 1656

Tadakatsu's sons were -
Sakai Tadatomo 1619 - 1662 酒井忠朝 Not a Daimyô, but his son would start the Katsuyama, Awa line which lasted 1668 - 1871
Sakai Tadatsune 1639 - 1695 酒井忠経 (右京亮 ??) held 1647 Matsuyama, Dewa which would stay in the family till 1871
Aoki Yoshikazu 1627 - 1644 青木可一
Sakai Tadanao 1630 - 1682 酒井忠直 (修理大夫 Shûri-daiyû) - In 1656 succeeded his father in Obama. One of his sons would start the Tsuruga, Echizen line which lasted 1682 - 1871.

This line would hold Obama till 1871

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



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PostPosted: Sat Jun 12, 2010 6:56 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
134. SAKAI TADAYO 1572 – 1636 酒井忠世
(Illustrated by Evalerio)

With the previous entry we saw Sakai Masachika 1521 - 1576 酒井正親 had two sons Shigetada and Tadatoshi and we followed the Tadatoshi branch.

Here we follow the Senior Jumior Line of Shigetada.

Sakai Shigetada 1549 - 1617 酒井重忠 held two fiefs
1590 - 1601 Kawagoe, Musashi 10 000 koku
1601 - 1617 Maebashi, Kôzuke 33 - 150 000 koku

Shigetada was at Sekigahara in 1600.

His sons were -
Sakai Tadayo 1572 - 1636 酒井忠世 his heir and successor
Sakai Tada** 酒井忠季
Nishio Tadanaga 1584 - 1620 西尾忠永
Sakai Tadamasa 酒井忠正

Sakai Tadayo was present in Edo, on guard duties, for the Sekigahara campaign, another source has him at Ueda Castle with Tokugawa Hidetada.
He held the following fiefs -
Naha, Kôzuke 10 - 20 000 koku 1601 - 1616
Isezaki, Kôzuke 52 000 koku 1616 - 1617
Maebashi, Kôzuke 33 - 150 000 koku 1617 - 1636

His son was Sakai Tadayuki 1599 - 1636 酒井忠行 (阿波守 Awa no Kami) who held -
Itabana, Kôzuke 1625 - 1636
Maebashi, Kôzuke 1636 - 1636

Banners Left – right. Ko uma-jirushi – Ashigaru sashimono – Samurai sashimono (bottom) – O uma-jirushi (top) - Nobori



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PostPosted: Sat Jun 12, 2010 6:58 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
135. SAKAI TADAYUKI 1599 – 1636 酒井忠行
Awa no Kami 阿波守

Continuing with the Sakai Senior Junior Line

Sakai Tadayuki was the son of Sakai Tadayo 1572 – 1636 酒井忠世.

His father had been a trusted advisor to Toyotomi Hideyoshi and actually fought against the Tokugawa in the early stages of the Sekigahara campaign. They joined the Tokugawa prior to the main battle and became fudai Daimyô. The family held fiefs at Nagoya (Hizen) and in Harima.

Tadayuki only lived a year after his father's death. He held -
Itabana, Kôzuke 20 - 30 000 koku 1625 - 1636
Maebashi, Kôzuke 33 - 150 000 koku 1636 - 1637

His sons were -
Sakai Tadakiyo 1624 - 1681 酒井忠清 (河内守 Kawachi no Kami) - held 1637 Maebashi, Kôzuke
Sakai Tadayoshi 1628 - 1705 酒井忠能 (日向守 Hyûga no Kami) - held 1636 Naha, Kôzuke, 1662 Komoro, Shinano, 1679 Tanaka, Suruga

The line would hold Maebashi till 1749 and then Himeji, Harima till 1871.
It would also split itself in 1770, with the establishment of the Himejishinden han of 10 000 koku for 3 generations until 1817

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



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PostPosted: Sat Jun 12, 2010 7:00 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
酒井重澄(さかい しげずみ)Sakai Shigezumi 1607 – 1642
Son of Kanamori Arishige / Yoshishige 1558 – 1615 金森 可重(かなもり ありしげ/よししげ
Adopted by ??? Sakai Tadakatsu 1587 – 1662 酒井忠勝(さかい ただかつ)
Son – Sakai Shigetomo 1618 - 1697 酒井重知(さかい しげとも)
Re-write pending


136. SAKAI YAMASHIRO NO KAMI
(SAKAI TADAYOSHI 1628 - 1705 酒井忠能??)

I have no information or name for this individual except he is probably the son of Sakai Tadayo (1572 – 1636).
Based on the wood-sorrell mon he was from the Sakai Senior Junior line.

Having gone through all the Sakai family between the mid 1500's till around 1650 I am sure that the above individual is Sakai Tadayoshi. I am, however, unable to explain the Yamashiro no Kami. Two members of the Sakai family would hold this title in the late Edo period, and none ever held a fief in Yamashiro itself. But, based on the banner designs and the individuals within the time period I see no other viable alternatives within the data I can find.

Tadayoshi (日向守 Hyûga no Kami) was the 2nd son of Sakai Tadayuki 1599 - 1636 酒井忠行. His elder brother received the Maebashi, Kôzuke domain and his line would hold that as explained in the previous entry.
Tadayoshi himself held -
Naha, Kôzuke 22 500 koku 1636 - 1662
Komoro, Shinano 50 000 koku 1662 - 1679
Tanaka, Suruga 40 000 koku 1679 - 1681

He ceased to be a Daimyô in 1681.

He had two sons -
Sakai 酒井養子
Sakai 酒井忠佳

Very little is known about either and none succeeded their father.

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



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PostPosted: Sat Jun 12, 2010 7:02 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
137. SAKAKIBARA YORINAO 榊原**
(SAKAKIBARA (ÔSUKA)TADAMASA 榊原(大須賀)忠政 1581 - 1607)
飛騨守 Hida no Kami

Original identification was based on a entry in the Sourcebook - Yorinao was the adopted son of Sakakibara Yasumasa, one of Tokugawa Ieyasu's shi-tenno. My subsequent research has not found any evidence of his existence or adoption.

In retrospect I now believe this banner to belong to Sakakibara (Ôsuka)Tadamasa

Sakakibara Yasumasa 榊原康政 1548 - 1606 became one of Tokugawa Ieyasu's shi-tenno, and fought in most of Ieyasu's battles.
From 1590 - 1606 he held Tatebayashi, Kôzuke 100 000 koku.

His sons were -
Sakakibara (Ôsuka)Tadamasa 榊原(大須賀)忠政 1581 - 1607. Adopted by Ôsuka Yasutaka 大須賀康高 1527 - 1589.
Fiefs held:
1590 - 1601 Karuri, Kazusa 30 000 koku
1601 - 1607 Yokosuka, Tôtômi 60 000 koku
He was present at Sekigahara and the banner below is shown on one of the Sekigahara screens

Sakakibara Tadanaga 榊原忠長 1585 - 1604
Sakakibara Yasukatsu 榊原康勝 1590 - 1615 Succeeded his father and held Tatebayashi 1606 - 1615 . Served at Osaka but died shortly after.

Tadamasa had one son Ôsuka Tadatsugu 大須賀忠次 1605 - 1685. When his uncle Yasukatsu died in 1615 Tadatsugu was adopted back into the Sakakibara line as heir and changed his name becoming Sakakibara (Matsudaira) Tadatsugu 榊原(松平)忠次. Fiefs held:
Yokosuka, Tôtômi 60 000 koku 1607 - 1615
Tatebayashi, Kôzuke 110 000 koku 1615 - 1643
Shirakawa, Mutsu 140 000 1643 - 1649
Himeji, Harima 150 000 koku 1649 - 1665

The family would hold Himeji till 1741 then moved to Takada, Echigo which they held till 1871.

Banners Left – right. O uma-jirushi.



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PostPosted: Sat Jun 12, 2010 7:03 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
138. SANADA NOBUYOSHI 1595 – 1635 真田信吉
(Illustrated by Evalerio)

Nobuyoshi was the eldest son of Sanada Nobuyuki 真田信之 1566 - 1658.
Both father and son were fighting for the Tokugawa in the Ôsaka campaign and were present at the Battle of Tenno-ji. He pre-deceased his father.
Both Nobuyuki and Nobuyoshi held Numata, Kôzuke but were not classed as Daimyô.

Nobuyuki's other sons were -
Sanada Nobumasa 真田信政 1597 - 1658. Held Hanishina, Shinano 17 000 koku 1617 - 1639, Numata, Kôzuke 30 000 koku 1639 - 1648 (Fist Daimyô), Matsushiro, Shinano 100 000 koku 1656 - 1658.
Sanada Nobushige 真田信重 1599 - 1648. Held Hanishina, Shinano 17 000 koku 1639 - 1648.

Nobuyoshi' sons -
Sanada Kume no suke 真田熊之助 1632 - 1638 who also held Numata, Kôzuke as an infant.
Sanada Nobutoshi 真田信利 1635 - 1688. Nobutoshi would then follow Nobumasa as the 2nd Daimyô of Numata, Kôzuke 1656 - 1681.

When Nobumasa moved to Matsushiro tyhe Sanada would then hold this fief till 1871.


Banners Left – right. Ashigaru sashimono - Han sashimono – Tsukaiban – Ko uma-jirushi – Samurai sashimono (bottom) – O uma-jirushi (top) - Nobori



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PostPosted: Sat Jun 12, 2010 7:05 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
139. SANADA NOBUYUKI 1566 – 1658 真田信之
(Illustrated by Evalerio)

Nobuyuki, also known as Sanada Nobuzane 真田信幸, was the eldest son of Sanada Masayuki 真田昌幸 1547 - 1611. He married the daughter of Honda Tadakatsu and for the Sekigahara campaign supported the Tokugawa, however his father (and brother Yukimura) supported the other side. As a result he received the Sanada lands in Shinano. He fought at Ôsaka with his own son, Nobuyoshi, for the Tokugawa once again on the opposite side to his brother and in 1622 saw his income rise to 100 000 koku.

Fiefs -
Ueda, Shinano 1600 - 1622 95 000 koku
Numata, Kôzuke Not officially held as a Daimyô
Matsushiro, Shinano 1622 - 1656 100 000 koku

Sons -
Sanada Nobuyoshi 真田信吉 1595 – 1635
Sanada Nobumasa 真田信政 1597 - 1658. Held Hanishina, Shinano 17 000 koku 1617 - 1639, Numata, Kôzuke 30 000 koku 1639 - 1648 (Fist Daimyô), Matsushiro, Shinano 100 000 koku 1656 - 1658.
Sanada Nobushige 真田信重 1599 - 1648. Held Hanishina, Shinano 17 000 koku 1639 - 1648.


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



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PostPosted: Sat Jun 12, 2010 7:07 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
140. SASA NARIMASA 1536 – 1588 佐々成政
Sasa Kura-no-Suke 佐々 内蔵佐

Narimasa was the son of Sasa (Shigemune) Morimasa 佐々成宗(盛政). He served the Oda and fought at Anegawa and Nagashino. He received land in Echizen as a result. He went on to support Shibata Katsuie for the Shizugarake campaign, then threw in his lot with the Tokugawa. Clashing with the Maeda he was moved by Toyotomi Hideyoshi to Higo. Following some internal problems there, he was invited to commit seppuku, some speculate he was moved there so as to provide the chance for this to happen.
His sons were -
Nobuharu
Nobufusa.

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PostPosted: Sat Jun 12, 2010 7:09 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
141. SATAKE YOSHINOBU 1570 – 1633 佐竹義宣
(Illustrated by Evalerio)

Yoshinobu was the eldest son of Satake Yoshishige 佐竹義重 1547 - 1612. The family came from the north of Japan and clashed with the Date at times such as the battle of Hitotori Bridge. He had joined the Toyotomi in 1590 and sent troops to the siege of Odawara. He supported the Western side for Sekigahara and gave some support to the Uesugi. As a result their 550 000 koku holdings in Hitachi and Shimôsa were put at risk, in the end they got moved to the 200 000 koku fief at Akita in Dewa. He fought as part of the Tokugawa army at Ôsaka, and the Satake gave distinguished service here at Imafuku in 1614.
Held Kubota (Akita), Dewa 205 000 koku 1602 - 1633

Sons-
Satake Yoshinao 佐竹義直
(Adopted) Satake Yoshitaka 佐竹義隆 (Iwaki Yoshitaka 岩城吉隆) 1609 - 1672. Yoshitaka was the son of Iwaki Sadataka 岩城貞隆 1583 - 1620 himself the son of Satake Yoshishige. Held:
Shinano Nakamura, Shinano 10 - 20 000 koku 1620 - 1623
Kameda, Dewa 20 000 koku 1623 - 1628
Kubota (Akita) Dewa 205 000 koku 1633 - 1672

The Satake held Kubota till 1871 and from 1701 had a feeder han at Iwasaki, Dewa 20 000 koku that lasted till 1869. The Iwaki line would hold Kameda till 1871.

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



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PostPosted: Sat Jun 12, 2010 7:10 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
142. SENGOKU HIDEHISA 1551 – 1614 仙石秀久
(Illustrated by Evalerio)

Hidehisa was the son of Sengoku Hisamori 仙石久盛 and served Toyotomi Hideyoshi. He was sent to Shikoku in 1584 to watch the Chosokabe and was defeated by them at Hikita, however after Hideyoshi crushed the island in 1585 he received a 100 000 fief in Sanuki. He was sent then to help the Ôtomo in Kyushu, and defying Hideyoshi's orders, took battle to the Shimazu and got beaten again at Hetsugigawa; this time Hideyoshi stripped him of his lands. He was later given a 50 000 fief at Komoro (Shinano). After Hideyoshi's death he supported the Tokugawa and was present at Sekigahara.
Held Komoro, Shinano 50 000 koku 1590 - 1614
Sons -
Sengoku Hisatada 仙石久忠 - 1607
Sengoku Hidenori 仙石秀範
Sengoku Tadamasa 仙石忠政 1578 - 1628 heir. Held Komoro, Shinano 1614 - 1622 then Ueda, Shinano 60 - 58 000 koku 1622 - 1628
Sengoku **** 仙石政能
Sengoku Masnao 仙石政直
Sengoku Hisataka 仙石久隆

The family held Ueda till 1706 then moved to Izushi, Tajima which they held till 1871

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PostPosted: Sat Jun 12, 2010 7:12 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
143. SHIBATA KATSUIE 1522 – 1583 柴田勝家
Shibata Shuri 柴田 修理
(Illustrated by Evalerio)

Katsuie was the son of Shibata Katsuyoshi 柴田勝義 and served the Oda, he was married to Oda Nobunaga's sister. Originally supporting Oda Nobuyuki he moved into the Nobunaga camp and was active against the Uesugi. He remained loyal to the Oda after Nobunaga'a death and found himself on the opposite side to Toyotomi Hideyoshi. His ally Sakuma Morimasa, made a mistake at Shizugatake and lost the battle, knowing he would be next Katsuie committed seppuku.
Sons -
Shibata Katsu** 柴田勝里
Shibata Katsutada 柴田勝忠
Shibata **** 柴田養子
Shibata Katsuharu 柴田勝春
Shibata Katsumasa 柴田勝政 1557 - 1583+
Shibata Katsutoyo 柴田勝豊 1556 - 1583
Shibata Katsutoshi 柴田勝敏 1568 - 1583

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PostPosted: Sat Jun 12, 2010 7:14 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
144. SHIMAZU (IEHISA) TADATSUNE 1576 – 1638 島津(家久)忠恒
(Illustrated by Evalerio)

The son and successor of Shimazu Yoshihiro 島津義弘 1535 - 1619, the family were a major force in Kyushu. He went to Korea and did well in the Second invasion. After the Sekigahara campaign he formally pledged loyalty to the new Tokugawa shôgunate and later won favour for his capture of the Ryûkyû Kingdom (Okinawa) in 1609. The Shimazu kept their Satsuma holdings throughout the Sengoku and Edo period. Tadatsune was granted the use of the Matsudaira surname in 1603.

Fief - Satsuma, Satsuma and Hyûga 770 000 koku 1602 - 1638.

Sons -
Shimazu Mitsuhisa 島津光久 1616 - 1695 Heir and successor
Shomazu Tadaaki 島津忠朗 1616 - 1676
Hongo Hisanao 北郷久直 1617 - 1641
Shimazu Tadahiro 島津忠広 1621 - 1703
Machida Tadanao 町田忠尚
Shimazu Tadanori 島津忠紀
Nejime Shigenaga 禰寝重永 1622 - 1688
Shimazu Hisataka 島津久雄 1622 - 1667
Kamata Masakatsu 鎌田政勝
Ijuin **** 伊集院久国
Shimazu Tada** 島津忠心
Ise Sadaaki 伊勢貞昭
Kabayama Hisanao 樺山久尚

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PostPosted: Sat Jun 12, 2010 7:15 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
145. SHIMAZU YUKIHISA 島津以久 1550 - 1610 / SHIMAZU TADAOKI 島津忠興 1599 - 1637
右馬頭 Uma no Kami

This line ofthe Shimazu traces back to Shimazu Tadayoshi 島津忠義 1492 - 1568 who was the father of both Shimazu Takahisa 島津貴久 1514 - 1571 (adopted by Shimazu Katsuhisa 島津勝久 1503 - 1573 of the main line) and Shimazu Tadamasa 島津忠将 1520 - 1561. From Tadamasa for 4 generations this line held the Uma no Kami title.
Tadamasa's son was Shimazu Yukihisa 島津以久 1550 - 1610, who was the first to hold the second Shimazu han of Sadowara, Hyûga 30 - 27 000 koku from 1603 - 1610.This line would hold the han till 1871. His son Iriki-in Shigetoki 入来院重時 1573 - 1600 held the Tokugawa troops back at Sekigahara so the main Shimazu leaders could escape, the Iriki-in contingent all died as a result.
Yukihisa was followed by his son Shimazu Tadaoki 島津忠興 1599 - 1637 (Daimyô 1610 - 1637) and Tadaoki by his son Hisataka 島津久雄 1633 - 1663 (Daimyô 1637 - 1663)

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PostPosted: Sat Jun 12, 2010 7:17 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
146. SHINJO NAOYORI 1538 – 1613 新庄直頼

Naoyori was the son of Shinjo Naomasa 新庄直昌 1513 - 1549 and supported the Western army for the Sekigahara campaign and afterwards was dispossessed. He was later pardoned and received the fief of Aso, Hitachi 30 - 10 000 koku 1604 - 1612, a fief the family would hold throughout the Edo period.
He was followed by his son Shinjo Naosada 新庄直定 1562 - 1618, who was Daimyo 1613 - 1618.


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PostPosted: Sat Jun 12, 2010 7:19 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
147. SÔ YOSHITOSHI 1568 – 1615 宗義智
(Illustrated by Evalerio)

Yoshitoshi, also known as Yoshitomo, was the 5th son of Sô Masamori 宗将盛 and the adopted heir of Sô Yoshishige 宗義調 1532 - 1589.
They held Tsushima Island and were often considered the intermediaries between Japan and Korea.
He was married to a daughter of Konishi Yukinaga. He was baptized a Christian and fought with the Konishi during the Imjin war. However he sided with the Tokugawa for Sekigahara but took no part in the battle.
He was confirmed as Daimyô of Tsushima Fuchu, Tsushima 100 000 koku 1592 - 1615 and they held this domain throughout the Edo period.
He was followed by his son Sô Yoshinari 宗義成 1604 - 1657 who was Daimyo 1615 - 1657.

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PostPosted: Sat Jun 12, 2010 7:21 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
148. SUGIHARA NAGAFUSA 1574 – 1629 杉原長玄
Sugihara Hakusha no kami
Sugihara Hôki-no-Kami 杦(杉)原 伯耆守

Nagafusa was the son of Sugihara Ietsugu 杉原家次 1530 - 1584, an uncle of Hideyoshi's wife.
He sided with the Ishida camp for Sekigahara and was present at the siege of Tanabe. Intercession from Asano Nagamasa prevented him from losing his fief after Sekigahara, and he went on to serve the Tokugawa at Ôsaka in the Summer campaign.
His fief was at Toyooka, Tajima 25 - 20 000 koku koku and he held it 1600 - 1629.
He was followed by his son Sugihara Shigenaga 杉原長重 1616 - 1644 Daimyo 1629 - 1644. Shigenaga died heirless and posthumously adopted Sugihara Shigeharu 杉原長玄 1637 - 1653, the son of Takenaka Shigetsune 竹中重常. Shigeharu died in 1653 and was not replaced so the family became extinct in 1653.

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PostPosted: Sun Jun 13, 2010 4:35 am    Post subject: Reply with quote
149. TACHIBANA MUNESHIGE 1567 – 1642 立花宗茂
(Illustrated by Evalerio)

Muneshige was the son of Takahashi Shigetane 高橋鎮種 1548 - 1586 and the adopted son of Tachibana Dôsetsu / Bekki Akitsura 立花道雪/戸次鑑連 1513 - 1585, Muneshige was also known as Takahashi Munetora.
He successfully defended Tachibana castle against the Shimazu in 1586 and joined Toyotomi Hideyoshi when he invaded Kyushu. After he was given Yanagawa, Chikugo 120 000 koku. He was to take 2500 men to Korea under Kobayakawa Takakage in the First Invasion, and distinguished himself at the siege of Ulsan in the Second Invasion. After Hideyoshi’s death he sided with the Western army and took part in the Siege of Otsu Castle and so missed Sekigahara itself. After the battle he was dispossessed, and had to wait until 1603 before he was re-instated as a Daimyô when he received Tanakura, Mûtsu 10 - 25 - 35 000 koku 1603 - 1620. In 1620 he returned to his old domain of Yanagawa, Chikugo 109 000 koku which he held till 1638.
He took part in supressing the Shimabara rebellion. His adopted son was Tachibana Tadashige 立花忠茂 1612 - 1675, the son of Tachibana Naotsugu / Takahashi Munemasu 立花直次/高橋統増 1572 - 1617. Tadashige was Daimyo 1639 - 1664. The family held Ynagawa till 1871.
Another son of Tachibana Naotsugu - Tachibana Tanetsugu 立花種次 1604 - 1630 received a han at Miike, Chikugo 10 - 18 000 koku. This line would hold the han till 1871.
Finally in 1806 Tachibana Taneyoshi 立花種善 1794 - 1832, moved from Miike to Shimotedo, Mutsu a 10 000 koku han, which this line would hold for 3 generations till 1868. Tachibana Taneharu took over at Miike.

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