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He is an aggressive and organized leader with an emphasis on mercantilism. Historically, Ieyasu was away from his lord at the time and, when he heard that Nobunaga was in danger, he wanted to rush to his lord's rescue in spite of the small number of attendants with him. However, Tadakatsu advised for his lord to avoid the risk and urged for a quick retreat to Mikawa. Masanari led the way through Iga and they returned home by boat. However, skeptics think otherwise. While they usually accept the historically known facts about Ieyasu's actions during Mitsuhide's betrayal, theorists tend to pay more attention to the events before.

Ever since Ieyasu lost his wife and son due to Nobunaga's orders, they reason, he held a secret resentment against his lord. Generally, there is some belief that he privately goaded Mitsuhide to take action when the two warlords were together in Azuchi Castle. Together, they planned when to attack and went their separate ways. When the deed was done, Ieyasu turned a blind eye to Mitsuhide's schemes and fled the scene to feign innocence. A variation of the concept states that Ieyasu was well aware of Mitsuhide's feelings regarding Nobunaga and simply chose to do nothing for his own benefit.

It is believed to have arisen due to historical records of Ieyasu's "sudden change of behavior" with some of his closest colleagues. The general outline of the legend is that after the Battle of Okehazama, Motoyasu Ieyasu was ready to face the world as a changed man. According to Hayashi Razan, the last line was meant quite literally. Variations include that the switch actually occurred much earlier in Motoyasu's life when he was being a hostage.

Motonobu went in Motoyasu's stead and was considered a more suitable "heir". After Motonobu replaced him, Motoyasu fled and lived a hermit's life. Another version states that Ieyasu was actually killed during the Battle of Sekigahara or the Osaka Campaign. When he was killed by Sanada Nobushige during the latter conflict, it is said that he was replaced by Ogasawara Hidemasa who became the "Ieyasu" from then on.

While prevalent in fiction, historians are unsure whether or not the myth holds any merit. His dubious personality traits during these specific time frames have been mostly blamed on stress and personal strain. Minamoto-no-Ieyasu was born in Tenbun 11, on the 26th day of the 12th month and he died in Genna 2, on the 17th day of the 4th month ; and thus, his contemporaries would have said that he lived 75 years. In this period, children were considered one year old at birth and became two the following New Year's Day; and all people advanced a year that day, not on their actual birthday.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Founder and first shogun of the Tokugawa shogunate of Japan. Lady Tsukiyama Asahi no kata. Campaigns of Tokugawa Ieyasu. In this Japanese name , the family name is Tokugawa. Main article: Battle of Komaki and Nagakute. Main article: Battle of Sekigahara.

Main article: Tokugawa shogunate. Main article: History of Roman Catholicism in Japan. Main article: Siege of Osaka. Ancestors of Tokugawa Ieyasu [36] 8.

Tokugawa Political Writings / Edition 1

Matsudaira Nobutada — 4. Matsudaira Kiyoyasu — 9.

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Mizuno 2. Matsudaira Hirotada — 5. Aoki 1. Mizuno Kiyotada d. Mizuno Tadamasa — 3.

Cultural History of Late Tokugawa Japan

O-dainokata — 7. See also: People of the Sengoku period in popular culture.


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Japan portal History portal Biography portal. Tokugawa Ieyasu. Osprey Publishing. Battles of the Samurai. Arms and Armour Press.

London: RoutledgeCurzon. The Samurai Sourcebook. The Samurai: A Military History. A History of Japan, — Stanford University Press. Battle of the Samurai. London: Arms and Armour Press. The New York Times , November 3, , p. Illustrations of Japan. London: Ackerman, p. New York: Vintage Books.

Ogyū Sorai and the End of Philosophy in: Concepts of Philosophy in Asia and the Islamic world

New York: Farrar, Straus, and Giroux, Berkeley: University of California Press , pp. Quoting Le P. Valentin Carvalho, S. A History of Japan.

Japanese Journal of Religious Studies. Archived from the original on Retrieved Tuttle Company, Inc.

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Tuttle Company, Rutland and Tokyo, , p. Kyoto: the Old Capital of Japan, —, p. A History of Modern Japan , p. Reichsarchiv in Japanese. Retrieved 17 December Prominent people of the Sengoku period. Ninja , rogues and mercenaries. Monks and other religious figures. List of samurai from the Sengoku period. Officials of the Tokugawa shogunate.

Ieyasu — Hidetada — Iemitsu — Ietsuna — Tsunayoshi — Ienobu — Ietsugu — Yoshimune — Ieshige — Ieharu — Ienari — Ieyoshi — Iesada — Iemochi — Yoshinobu — Nagai Naoyuki — Tokugawa clan. Timeline and paternities of the Tokugawa Shogunate. Retrieved 19 April Namespaces Article Talk. Views Read Edit View history. In other projects Wikimedia Commons Wikisource. By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy.

In office — Matsudaira Kiyoyasu Aoki family's daughter.

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Hisamatsu Sadakatsu of Kuwana Domain. Matsudaira Yasunaga — of Matsumoto Domain. Matsudaira Iekiyo of Yoshida Domain. Matsudaira Tadakiyo — of Yoshida Domain. Takeda Nobuyoshi of Mito Domain. Yuki Hideyasu of Fukui Domain. Okudaira Nobumasa of Kano Domain. Matsudaira Tadayoshi of Kiyosu Domain. Matsudaira Tadateru of Takada Domain. Matsudaira Matsuchiyo of Fukaya Domain. Tokugawa Yoshinao of Owari Domain. Tokugawa Yorinobu of Kishu Domain.

Tokugawa Yorifusa of Mito Domain. Daughter of Hatago of post station in Totoumi Province.