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Sachiko, Princess Hisa
Sachiko, Princess Hisa
Sachiko, Princess Hisa
(久宮祐子内親王, Hisa-no-miya Sachiko Naishinnō, 10 September 1927 – 8 March 1928) was the second daughter and child of Emperor Shōwa and his wife, Empress Kōjun.Contents1 Birth 2 Death 3 Titles and styles 4 AncestryBirth[edit] On 10 September 1927, the Emperor and Empress's second child was born, a daughter who weighed 3.3 kilograms (7 lb 4 oz) and had a length of 51 centimetres (1 ft 8 in). The princess was named Sachiko on 16 September, a name chosen by the Emperor himself. The princess grew steadily and was breastfed. Death[edit] By February 27, the princess developed an eczema and a high fever and was diagnosed with catarrh. On 1 March, the doctor announced that no one should worry and, on 3 March, it was announced she was expected to recover. However, on 4 March, the princess developed a very high fever, 39°C and, by 9 pm, she was suspected of sepsis
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Tokyo Imperial Palace
The Tokyo
Tokyo
Imperial Palace
Palace
(皇居, Kōkyo, literally "Imperial Residence") is the primary residence of the Emperor of Japan. It is a large park-like area located in the Chiyoda ward of Tokyo
Tokyo
and contains buildings including the main palace (宮殿, Kyūden), the private residences of the Imperial Family, an archive, museums and administrative offices. It is built on the site of the old Edo Castle. The total area including the gardens is 1.15 square kilometres (0.44 sq mi)[1]
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Yasuko Konoe
Yasuko Konoe (近衛甯子, Konoe Yasuko, born 26 April 1944), formerly Princess Yasuko of Mikasa (甯子内親王, Yasuko Naishinnō), is the first child of Takahito, Prince Mikasa and Yuriko, Princess Mikasa.[1] She married Tadateru Konoe on 16 December 1966. As a result, she gave up her imperial title and left the Japanese Imperial Family, as required by law.Contents1 Education 2 Marriage and family 3 Titles and styles 4 Honours4.1 National honours5 Ancestry 6 ReferencesEducation[edit]Princess Yasuko (far right) with (from left to right) her brother Prince Tomohito, her mother Princess Mikasa, and her brother Prince Yoshihito, c. 1950During her childhood, Konoe attended Gakushuin Elementary School and then Gakushuin Women's Secondary School. She later completed her studies by graduating from the Department of Japanese Language and Literature, Faculty of Letters, Gakushuin University. Marriage and family[edit] Princess Yasuko married Tadateru Konoe on 16 December 1966
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Shimazu Tadayoshi (2nd)
Shimazu Tadayoshi (島津忠義, May 22, 1840 – December 26, 1897) was a Japanese daimyō of the late Edo period, who ruled the Satsuma Domain as its 11th and final daimyō. During his tenure, much of the political power in Satsuma was held by his father, Hisamitsu. Progeny[edit]Legal wife: Teruko, died in childbirth 1869Fusako (1869–1871)Second wife: Yasuko, died in childbirth 1879Tadataro (1879–1879)Third wife: Sumiko, died 1886 Concubine: Sumako Yamazaki, 1850–192712 children includingChikako Shimazu (1879–1956) – wife of Prince Kuni Kuniyoshi, grandparents of the current Emperor Naoko Shimazu married Tokugawa IemasaConcubine: Ku Hishikari, died 19605 childrenAncestry[edit] [1]Ancestors of Shimazu Tadayoshi (2nd)16. Shimazu Shigehide, 8th daimyō of Satsuma (1745–1833)8. Shimazu Narinobu, 9th daimyō of Satsuma (1774–1841)17. Tsutsumi Shunkōin (1747–1811)4. Shimazu Narioki, 10th daimyō of Satsuma (1791–1859)18
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Empire Of Japan
The Empire of Japan
Japan
(大日本帝國, Dai Nippon Teikoku, literally meaning "Great Japanese Empire")[9] was the historical nation-state[nb 2] and great power that existed from the Meiji Restoration
Meiji Restoration
in 1868 to the enactment of the 1947 constitution of modern Japan.[1] Japan's rapid industrialization and militarization under the slogan Fukoku Kyōhei (富國強兵, "Enrich the Country, Strengthen the Armed Forces") led to its emergence as a world power and the establishment of a colonial empire
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Princess Masako Takeda
Princess
Princess
is a regal rank and the feminine equivalent of prince (from Latin
Latin
princeps, meaning principal citizen). Most often, the term has been used for the consort of a prince or for the daughters of a king or sovereign prince.Contents1 Princess
Princess
as a substantive title 2 Princess
Princess
as a courtesy title2.1 Descendants of monarchs 2.2 Wives of princes3 See also 4 References Princess
Princess
as a substantive title Some princesses are reigning monarchs of principalities
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Fusako Kitashirakawa
Fusako Kitashirakawa (北白川房子, Kitashirakawa Fusako), born Fusako, Princess Kane (周宮房子内親王, Kane-no-miya Fusako Naishinnō, 28 January 1890 – 11 August 1974), was the eleventh child and seventh daughter of Emperor Meiji of Japan and one of his consorts, Sono Sachiko.Contents1 Biography 2 Titles and styles 3 Honours3.1 National honours4 Ancestry 5 ReferencesBiography[edit]Princess Fusako (left) and Princess Masako (right). Princess Fusako wearing a military uniform for women of the Army.Fusako was born in Japan, the daughter of Emperor Meiji and Lady Sachiko. She held the childhood appellation "Kane no miya" (Princess Kane). On 29 April 1909, Princess Kane married Prince Kitashirakawa (1887–1923), the son of Prince Kitashirakawa Yoshihisa and Princess Tomiko. Prince Naruhisa succeeded as head of the house of Kitashirakawa-no-miya after the death of his father in November 1895 during the First Sino-Japanese War
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Princess Nobuko Asaka
Princess Nobuko Asaka
Princess Nobuko Asaka
(鳩彦王妃允子内親王, Yasuhiko Ōhi Nobuko Naishinnō), born Nobuko, Princess Fumi (富美宮允子内親王, Fumi-no-miya Nobuko Naishinnō, 7 August 1891 – 3 November 1933), was the twelfth child and eighth daughter of Emperor Meiji
Emperor Meiji
of Japan
Japan
and one of his consorts, Sono Sachiko.Contents1 Biography 2 Titles and styles 3 Honours3.1 National honours4 Ancestry 5 ReferencesBiography[edit] Nobuko was born in Japan, the daughter of Emperor Meiji
Emperor Meiji
and Lady Sachiko. She held the childhood appellation "Fumi no miya" (Princess Fumi). Her future husband, Prince Yasuhiko Asaka, was the eighth son of Prince Asahiko Kuni and the court lady Sugako Tsunoda
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Toshiko Higashikuni
Toshiko Higashikuni
Toshiko Higashikuni
(東久邇聡子, Higashikuni Toshiko), born Toshiko, Princess Yasu (泰宮聡子内親王, Yasu-no-miya Toshiko Naishinnō, 11 May 1896 – 5 March 1978), was the fourteenth child and ninth daughter of Emperor Meiji
Emperor Meiji
of Japan
Japan
and one of his consorts, Sono Sachiko.Contents1 Biography 2 Titles and styles 3 Honours3.1 National honours4 Ancestry 5 ReferencesBiography[edit] Toshiko was born in Japan, the daughter of Emperor Meiji
Emperor Meiji
and Lady Sachiko. She held the childhood appellation "Yasu no miya" (Princess Yasu). She married Prince Naruhiko Higashikuni
Prince Naruhiko Higashikuni
on 18 May 1915. Emperor Meiji granted Prince Naruhiko the title Higashikuni-no-miya and permission to start a new branch of the imperial family before their marriage on 3 November 1906
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Shigeko Higashikuni
Shigeko Higashikuni
Shigeko Higashikuni
(東久邇成子, Higashikuni Shigeko, 6 December 1925 – 23 July 1961), born Shigeko, Princess Teru (照宮成子内親王, Teru-no-miya Shigeko Naishinnō), was the wife of Prince Morihiro Higashikuni
Morihiro Higashikuni
and eldest daughter of Emperor Shōwa and Empress Kōjun. She was the eldest sister to the present Emperor of Japan, Emperor Akihito.[1][2]Contents1 Biography 2 Family 3 Titles and styles 4 Honours4.1 National honours5 Ancestry 6 Gallery 7 References 8 External linksBiography[edit] Princess Shigeko was born at Akasaka Palace
Akasaka Palace
in Tokyo
Tokyo
while her father was still Prince Regent.[3] Her childhood appellation was Teru-no-miya (照宮)
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Kazuko Takatsukasa
Kazuko Takatsukasa (鷹司和子, Takatsukasa Kazuko, 30 September 1929 – 26 May 1989), formerly Kazuko, Princess Taka (孝宮和子内親王, Taka-no-miya Kazuko Naishinnō), was the widow of Toshimichi Takatsukasa and third daughter of Emperor Shōwa and Empress Kōjun. She was an elder sister to the present Emperor of Japan, Emperor Akihito. She married Toshimichi Takatsukasa on 21 May 1950. As a result, she gave up her imperial title and left the Japanese Imperial Family, as required by law.Contents1 Biography 2 Titles and styles 3 Honours3.1 National honours4 Ancestry 5 Gallery 6 Sources 7 External links 8 ReferencesBiography[edit] Princess Taka was born at the Tokyo Imperial Palace. Her childhood appellation was Taka-no-miya (孝宮). As was the practice of the time, she was not raised by her biological parents, but by a succession of court ladies at a separate palace built for her and her younger sisters in the Marunouchi district of Tokyo
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Atsuko Ikeda
Atsuko Ikeda
Atsuko Ikeda
(池田厚子, Ikeda Atsuko, born 7 March 1931), formerly Atsuko, Princess Yori (順宮厚子内親王, Yori-no-miya Atsuko Naishinnō), is the widow of Marquis Takamasa Ikeda
Takamasa Ikeda
(池田隆政, Ikeda Takamasa, 21 October 1926 – 21 July 2012) and fourth daughter of Emperor Shōwa and Empress Kōjun. As such, she is the older sister of Emperor Akihito. She married Takamasa Ikeda
Takamasa Ikeda
on 10 October 1952. As a result, she gave up her imperial title and left the Japanese Imperial Family, as required by law.Contents1 Biography 2 Titles and styles 3 Honours3.1 National honours4 Ancestry 5 Gallery 6 Sources 7 ReferencesBiography[edit] Princess Atsuko was born at the Tokyo
Tokyo
Imperial Palace
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Takako Shimazu
Takako Shimazu (島津貴子, Shimazu Takako, born 2 March 1939), born Takako, Princess Suga (清宮貴子内親王, Suga-no-miya Takako Naishinnō), is a member of the Imperial House of Japan. She is the fifth and youngest daughter of Emperor Shōwa and Empress Kōjun, and the youngest sister of the current Emperor of Japan, Akihito. She married Hisanaga Shimazu on 3 March 1960. As a result, she gave up her imperial title and left the Japanese Imperial Family, as required by law.Contents1 Biography 2 Titles and styles 3 Honours3.1 National honours4 Ancestry 5 Gallery 6 Notes 7 ReferencesBiography[edit]Prince Masahito and Princess Takako in 1952Princess Takako was born at the Tokyo Imperial Palace
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Masako Sen
Masako Sen
Masako Sen
(千容子, Sen Masako, born 23 October 1951), formerly Princess Masako of Mikasa (容子内親王, Masako Naishinnō), is the fourth child and second daughter of Takahito, Prince Mikasa
Takahito, Prince Mikasa
and Yuriko, Princess Mikasa.[1] She married Soshitsu Sen on 14 October 1983. As a result, she gave up her imperial title and left the Japanese Imperial Family, as required by law.Contents1 Education 2 Marriage and family 3 Titles and styles 4 Honours4.1 National honours5 Ancestry 6 ReferencesEducation[edit] For her early education as a child, Sen attended Gakushuin Elementary School and then Gakushuin Women's Secondary School. She later enrolled in the Department of Japanese Language and Literature, Faculty of Letters, Gakushuin University
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Imperial Prince Kuniyoshi Kuni
Prince Kuni Kuniyoshi
Prince Kuni Kuniyoshi
(久邇宮邦彦王, Kuni-no-miya
Kuni-no-miya
Kuniyoshi ō, 23 June 1873 – 29 June 1929) was a member of the Japanese imperial family and a field marshal in the Imperial Japanese Army
Imperial Japanese Army
during the Meiji and Taishō periods. He was the father of Empress Kōjun
Empress Kōjun
(who in turn was the consort of the Emperor Shōwa), and therefore, the maternal grandfather of the present emperor of Japan, Akihito.Contents1 Biography1.1 Early life 1.2 Military career2 Honours 3 Marriage and family 4 ReferencesBiography[edit] Early life[edit] Prince Kuni Kuniyoshi
Prince Kuni Kuniyoshi
was born in Kyoto, the third son of Prince Kuni Asahiko ( Kuni-no-miya
Kuni-no-miya
Asahiko Shinnō) and the court lady Isume Makiko
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Sayako Kuroda
Sayako Kuroda
Sayako Kuroda
(黒田清子, Kuroda Sayako, born 18 April 1969), formerly Sayako, Princess Nori (紀宮清子内親王, Nori-no-miya Sayako Naishinnō), is an imperial Shinto
Shinto
priestess of the Ise Grand Shrine, currently serving as the Supreme Priestess. She is the youngest child and only daughter of Emperor Akihito
Akihito
and Empress Michiko of Japan. Kuroda held the appellation "Nori-no-miya" (Princess Nori),[1] until her marriage to Yoshiki Kuroda on 15 November 2005
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