Emperor Go-Suzaku

related topics
{son, year, death}
{church, century, christian}
{language, word, form}
{group, member, jewish}
{mi², represent, 1st}

Emperor Go-Suzaku (後朱雀天皇 Go-Suzaku-tennō?, December 14, 1009 – February 7, 1045) was the 69th emperor of Japan,[1] according to the traditional order of succession.[2]

Go-Suzaku's reign spanned the years from 1036 through 1045.[3]

This 11th century sovereign was named after the 10th century Emperor Suzaku and go- (後), translates literally as "later;" and thus, he is sometimes called the "Later Emperor Suzaku". The Japanese word "go" has also been translated to mean the "second one;" and in some older sources, this emperor may be identified as "Suzaku, the second" or as "Suzaku II."

Contents

Traditional narrative

Before his ascension to the Chrysanthemum Throne, his personal name (his imina)[4] was Atsunaga-shinnō (敦良親王).[5] He was also known as Atsunaga-shinnō.[6]

His father was Emperor Ichijō. His mother was Fujiwara no Shōshi (or Akiko) (藤原彰子), the daughter of Fujiwara no Michinaga (藤原道長). He was the younger brother and heir to Emperor Go-Ichijō.

Go-Suzaku had five Empresses and seven Imperial sons.[7]

Events of Go-Suzaku's life

  • May 15, 1036 (Chōgen 9, 17th day of the 4th month) : In the 9th year of Emperor Go-Ichijō's reign (後一条天皇9年), he died; and the succession (‘‘senso’’) was received by a his son.[8]
  • 1036 (Chōgen 9, 7th month): Emperor Go-Suzaku is said to have acceded to the throne (‘‘sokui’’).[9]

Full article ▸

related documents
List of Navarrese monarchs
Philip II, Duke of Savoy
Wilfrid Wilson Gibson
Emperor Bidatsu
Philip the Bold
Frederick III of Sicily
Ebroin
Hugh the Great
Karel Hynek Mácha
Ferdinand III, Holy Roman Emperor
Thomas II of Piedmont
Johann Christian Günther
Chlothar I
House of Sforza
Oscar I of Sweden
Alfonso III of León
John VIII Palaiologos
Alfonso II of Asturias
Carloman I
Arsinoe II of Egypt
Quintillus
Emperor Yōmei
Emperor Shōkō
John II of Castile
Emperor Go-Fushimi
Robert Hall
Nicolas Anselme Baptiste
Angelica Kauffmann
James Tyrrell
Joseph I, Holy Roman Emperor