Izumi Province

Izumi Province

:"The characters "泉州" are also used for the name of the Chinese city of Quanzhou".. Izumi included the southern portion of the large seaport of Sakai, and was usually held by whoever ruled Osaka Castle and Settsu Province.

Name

The name “Izumi” means : "Yoshino-gen" was the only other province with this designation. Afterwards, on 15 September 740, it was abolished and merged back into Kawachi province. On 30 May 757, it was re-established with a normal province designation .

According to the "Nihongi Ryaku", on 21 April 825, the four Settsu Province districts of Higashinari, Nishinari, Kudara, and Sumiyoshi were incorporated into Izumi Province, but the residents were opposed to it, so they were restored to Settsu on 8 August the same year.

In the Edo period, Kishiwada Domain (Koide "tozama", Matsudaira/Matsui "fudai", Okabe "fudai"; 30000–60000 "koku") and Hakata Domain (Watanabe "fudai"; 13500 "koku") were established.

Sometime in 1870 or 1871 (the beginning of the Meiji era), the boundary with Settsu Province was changed to the Yamato River (it was formerly the roads of Ōshōji and Nagao Kaidō).

Capital

The provincial capital was in the Izumi District, which is now around Fuchū, Izumi. The ruins of its buildings are being excavated.

The "shugo"’s residence was right by the capital, but it was transferred to Sakai in the Muromachi period.

Temples

The only grand shrine was Ōtori Shrine in Ōtori District (Ōtorikita, Sakai), ranking among the Myōjin Taisha; it also became Izumi Province’s primary shrine.

The secondary shrine was Izumi-Anashi Shrine (Toyonaka, Izumiōtsu); the tertiary shrine was Hijiri Shrine (Ōji, Izumi), the quaternary Tsugawa Shrine (Tsugawa, Kishiwada), and the quinary Hine Shrine (Hineno, Izumisano). However, Hine Shrine was listed as the quaternary shrine in a 1501 document.

The sōja was the Five Shrine Sōja complex at Izumi-Inoue Shrine in the capital, where the kami of the above five shrines were also enshrined.

The provincial temple was Fukutoku-ji (Kokubu, Izumi); it was only for monks, there wasn’t one for nuns.

Shugo

Kamakura shogunate

*11961203Sahara Yoshitsura
*12071221Emperor Go-Toba’s share
*12211248 – The Henmi clan
*12491261Hōjō Shigetoki
*12791300Hōjō Tokimura
*13131315Hōjō Hiroaki
*13151333 – Hōjō Shigetoki

Muromachi shogunate

*13361337Hatakeyama Kunikiyo
*13371347Hosokawa Akiuji
*13471349Kō no Moroyasu
*13491351 – Hatakeyama Kunikiyo
*13511352 – Hosokawa Akiuji
*13521359Hosokawa Nariuji
*13591360 – Hatakeyama Kunikiyo
*13601361 – Hosokawa Nariuji
*13691378Kusunoki Masanori
*13781391Yamana Ujikiyo
*13921399Ōuchi Yoshihiro
*14001403Nishiki Yoshikazu
*14071408 – The Oku clan
*14081411Hosokawa Yorinaga
*14081448Hosokawa Motoyuki
*14111438Hosokawa Mochiari
*14381450Hosokawa Kiyoharu
*14481483Hosokawa Mochihisa
*14501480Hosokawa Tsuneari
*14801500Hosokawa Motoari
*14871495Hosokawa Katsunobu
*15001508Hosokawa Mototsune / Hosokawa Masahisa
*15131523 – The Hosokawa clan
*15231531Hosokawa Kurō
*1523–? – Hosokawa Gorō
*15361554 – Hosokawa Mototsune

"Kami" of Izumi

*Tachibana no Michisada
*Kakizaki Kageie
*Tōdō Takatora – First generation feudal lord of Tsu Domain in Ise Province.
*Tōdō Takatsugu – Second generation feudal lord of Tsu Domain in Ise Province.
*Tōdō Takahisa – Third generation feudal lord of Tsu Domain in Ise Province.
*Tōdō Takachika – Fourth generation feudal lord of Tsu Domain in Ise Province.
*Tōdō Takatoshi – Fifth generation feudal lord of Tsu Domain in Ise Province.
*Tōdō Takahora – Seventh generation feudal lord of Tsu Domain in Ise Province.
*Tōdō Takanaga – Eighth generation feudal lord of Tsu Domain in Ise Province.
*Tōdō Takasato – Ninth generation feudal lord of Tsu Domain in Ise Province.
*Tōdō Takasawa – Tenth generation feudal lord of Tsu Domain in Ise Province.
*Tōdō Takayuki – Eleventh generation feudal lord of Tsu Domain in Ise Province.
*Matsudaira Ienori – Lord of Iwamura Domain in Mino Province.
*Matsudaira Norinaga – Lord of Iwamura Domain in Mino Province, Hamamatsu Domain in Tōtōmi Province, and Tatebayashi Domain in Kōzuke Province; Rōjū.
*Matsudaira Norihisa – Lord of Tatebayashi Domain in Kōzuke Province and first generation Ōgyū Matsudaira feudal lord of Karatsu Domain in Hizen Province.
*Matsudaira Noriharu – Second generation Ōgyū Matsudaira feudal lord of Karatsu Domain in Hizen Province.
*Matsudaira Norisato – Third generation Ōgyū Matsudaira feudal lord of Karatsu Domain in Hizen Province. Lord of Toba Domain in Shima Province, Kameyama Domain in Ise Province, Yodo Domain in Yamashiro Province, and Sakura Domain in Shimousa Province. Rōjū
*Matsudaira Norisuke – Lord of Sakura Domain in Shimousa Province, Yamagata Domain in Dewa Province, and first generation Ōgyū Matsudaira feudal lord of Nishio Domain in Mikawa Province.
*Matsudaira Norisada – Second generation Ōgyū Matsudaira feudal lord of Nishio Domain in Mikawa Province.
*Matsudaira Norihiro – Third generation Ōgyū Matsudaira feudal lord of Nishio Domain in Mikawa Province.
*Matsudaira Noriyasu – Fourth generation Ōgyū Matsudaira feudal lord of Nishio Domain in Mikawa Province and Rōjū.
*Matsudaira Noritsune – Fifth generation Ōgyū Matsudaira feudal lord of Nishio Domain in Mikawa Province.
*Tōyama Tomomasa – Fourth generation feudal lord of Naeki Domain in Mino Province.
*Tōyama Tomonaka – Seventh generation feudal lord of Naeki Domain in Mino Province.
*Tōyama Tomokiyo – Ninth generation feudal lord of Naeki Domain in Mino Province.
*Enomoto Takeaki

Districts

*Ōtori District
*Izumi District (Partitioned sometime around the 13th century)
**nihongo3|Izumi District|泉郡
**Nan District
*Hine District

Meiji era reorganization

*The area of Sumiyoshi District in Settsu Province from the Yamato River south was added to Ōtori District.
*Senboku District – on 1 April 1896, Ōtori District and Izumi District were merged, creating a district that covered the former northern part of Izumi Province.
*Sennan District – on 1 April 1896, Nan District and Hine District were merged, creating a district that covered the former southern part of Izumi Province.


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