- 1 Overview of Tokugawa
- 2 How long did the Tokugawa period last?
- 3 DO WE DISCLOSE ANY INFORMATION TO OUTSIDE PARTIES?
- 4 What was Tokugawa Ieyasu’s childhood like?
- 5 What were Tokugawa Ieyasu’s achievements?
- 6 Like Father, Like Son?
- 7 Forgot your password?
- 8 What happened during the Tokugawa period?
- 9 What are VitalSource eBooks?
- 10 Where is Tokugawa Ieyasu buried?
- 11 WHAT INFORMATION DO WE COLLECT?
- 12 What were the Achievements and Failures of Tokugawa Hidetada?
- 13 Where did Tokugawa Ieyasu grow up?
- 15 HOW DO WE PROTECT YOUR INFORMATION?
- 16 What was Tokugawa Hidetada’s Historical Nickname?
- 17 Why was the Tokugawa period important?
- 18 History of Tokugawa
Overview of Tokugawa
How long did the Tokugawa period last?
The Tokugawa period lasted more than 260 years, from 1603 to 1867.
DO WE DISCLOSE ANY INFORMATION TO OUTSIDE PARTIES?
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What was Tokugawa Ieyasu’s childhood like?
Tokugawa Ieyasu was separated from his parents at an early age.His mother was forced to leave the household because of shifting clan alliances, and, when he was four years old, Ieyasu was sent as a hostage to the Imagawa clan.En route, he was captured by the rival Oda family and held for two years.
What were Tokugawa Ieyasu’s achievements?
Tokugawa Ieyasu possessed a combination of organizational genius and military aptitude that allowed him to assert control of a unified Japan.As a result, his family presided over a period of peace, internal stability, and relative isolation from the outside world for more than 250 years.
Like Father, Like Son?
After many more battles, he sieged Osaka Castle where the Toyotomi family lived.Tokugawa Ieyasu was a cold-blooded, ambitious man who had Hideyori and his mother (Yodo-done) and his seven-year-old son (Kunimatsu) all killed.
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What happened during the Tokugawa period?
The Tokugawa period was marked by internal peace, political stability, and economic growth.Social order was officially frozen, and mobility between classes (warriors, farmers, artisans, and merchants) was forbidden.The samurai warrior class came to be a bureaucratic order in this time of lessened conflict.The shogunate perceived Roman Catholic missionaries as a tool of colonial expansion and a threat to the shogun’s authority and consequently banned Christianity and adopted a policy of national seclusion.
What are VitalSource eBooks?
Routledge & CRC Press eBooks are available through VitalSource.The free VitalSource Bookshelf® application allows you to access to your eBooks whenever and wherever you choose.
Where is Tokugawa Ieyasu buried?
Tokugawa Ieyasu was buried at Kunozan Tosho-gu, a Shinto shrine in eastern Shizuoka.One year after his death, a second shrine was erected at Nikko, and it is held that Ieyasu’s spirit resides there.
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What were the Achievements and Failures of Tokugawa Hidetada?
Hidetada, being a general, was given the responsibility by his father to attack Uesugi at the Battle of Sekigahara.He changed the plan and decided to bring the 38,000 men under him westward to join his father.Along the way, he changed course to join the war of the Sanada at the Ueda Castle in Shinano.He attempted to siege the castle, but he failed.He continued to meet his father in Sekigahara but arrived too late.He missed the battle.He was harshly rebuked by his father.
Where did Tokugawa Ieyasu grow up?
Tokugawa Ieyasu spent his early life in Sumpu (now Shizuoka) as a hostage of the Imagawa clan.There he received military and leadership training and, by his teen years, was acting as a lieutenant for clan leader Imagawa Yoshimoto.Imagawa was slain when Ieyasu was 17, and Ieyasu returned to his family home near Nagoya.
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What was Tokugawa Hidetada’s Historical Nickname?
Tokugawa Hidetada had many nicknames.He was known as Nagamaru initially, which turned into Takechiyo a few years later.Then, he was eventually known as Hidetada.He assumed the Buddhist posthumous name “Daitoku-in”/” Taitoku-in” when he died.
Why was the Tokugawa period important?
The Tokugawa period was the final period of traditional Japan.It was the last of the shogunates.During this time Tokugawa Ieyasu established a government at Edo (now Tokyo), where Japan’s central government remains today.In the 1630s the shogunate adopted a policy of national seclusion, which forbade Japanese subjects from traveling abroad.This isolation from the rest of the world would have a profound effect on Japan’s future.
History of Tokugawa
islet–and thus, not true Japanese soil–in Nagasaki’s harbor.
of members of the bushi, the aristocratic members of the
samurai class, were forbidden as far back into the history as
the sixteenth century.