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Encyclopedia > Kusakabe

Prince Kusakabe (草壁皇子, Kusakabe no miko: 662-689) was a Japanese imperial crown prince from 681 until his death. He was the second son of the Emperor Temmu. His mother was the empress Unonosarara, today known as the Empress Jito. Events The regent Grimuald usurps the kingship of the Lombards, driving Perctarit into exile and killing Godepert Births Kakinomoto no Hitomaro, Japanese poet (approximate date) Deaths Maximus the Confessor, Byzantine theologian Godepert, king of the Lombards Categories: 662 ... Events Battle of Coronate: The army of Cunincpert, king of the Lombards, defeat the followers of the usurper Alahis on the Adda River. ... A Crown Prince or Crown Princess is the heir or heiress apparent to the throne in a royal or imperial monarchy. ... // Events August 9 - The Bulgars win the war with the Byzantine Empire; the latter signs a peace treaty, which is considered as the birth-date of Bulgaria Wilfrid of York is expelled from Northumbria by Ecgfrith and retires into Sussex Births Deaths January 10 - Pope Agatho Ebroin, Mayor of the... Emperor Temmu (天武天皇) (c. ... Jito Tenno (From Ogura Hyakunin Isshu) Tomb of Emperor Temmu and Empress Jitō Empress Jitō (持統天皇 Jitō Tennō) (645 – December 22, 7021) was the 41st imperial ruler of Japan, according to the traditional order of succession. ...


He was the sole child of his mother. According to Nihonshoki, in 681 he was appointed the crown prince. In the summer of 686 his father the Emperor Temmu fell ill and gave the imperial authority to his wife Jito and the crown prince Kusakabe. After the death of his father, he surprisingly didn't ascend to the Chrysanthemum Throne. He led the funeral ceremony and the construction of Temmu's tomb but before the coronation, died in 689 at the age of 28. Nihonshoki (日本書紀) is the second oldest history book about the ancient history of Japan. ... Events October 21 - Conon becomes Pope, succeeding Pope John V. Empress Jito ascends to the throne of Japan Kingdom of Kent attacked and conquered by West Saxons under Caedwalla Births August 23 - Charles Martel, winner of the Battle of Tours Deaths Emperor Temmu of Japan Korean Buddhist monk Weonhyo See... The Chrysanthemum Throne is the common name given to the Imperial throne of Japan. ... Events Battle of Coronate: The army of Cunincpert, king of the Lombards, defeat the followers of the usurper Alahis on the Adda River. ...


The location of his tomb is uncertain. Some suppose it to be in Takatori, Nara. Takatori (高取町; -cho) is a town located in Takaichi District, Nara, Japan. ...


He married his paternal cousin and maternal aunt, Princess Ahe, the daughter of the Emperor Tenji. The had at least three children, Prince Karu, Princess Hidaka and Princess Kibi. After his death, his mother Jito ascended to the throne. Later, Karu and Hidaka reigned as the Emperor Mommu and the Empress Genshō. Empress Gemmei (also Empress Genmyō; 元明天皇 Genmei Tennō) (661 – December 7, 7211) was the 43rd imperial ruler of Japan, according to the traditional order of succession, and the fourth woman to hold such a position. ... Tenji Emperor (From Ogura Hyakunin Isshu) Tomb of Emperor Tenji, Kyoto Emperor Tenji (天智天皇) (626-672), also known as Tenchi, was the 38th imperial ruler of Japan, according to the traditional order of succession. ... Emperor Mommu (文武天皇) (683-707) was the 42nd imperial ruler of Japan, according to the traditional order of succession. ... Empress Genshō (元正天皇 Genshō Tennō) (680 – April 21, 748) was the 44th imperial ruler of Japan, according to the traditional order of succession. ...


  Results from FactBites:
 
Kusakabe Kimbei - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (207 words)
Kusakabe Kimbei (日下部 金幣) (1841 — 1934) was a Japanese photographer.
Kusakabe Kimbei worked with Felice Beato and Baron Raimund von Stillfried as a photographic colourist and assistant before opening his own workshop in Yokohama in 1881 in the Bentendori quarter, and from 1889 operating in the Honmachi quarter.
Kusakabe also acquired some of Ueno Hikoma's negatives of Nagasaki.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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