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Nihonto - antike TANTO und KAIKEN - 短刀 - ...

Artikelnr.: 16190- Tanto

The entire Mutsu region (陸奥), also often quoted as „Ōshū“ (奥州), was divided in the Sengoku times between the clans of the Date (伊達), Uesugi (上杉), Nanbu (南部), Sōma (相馬) and Iwaki (岩城), whereas Date Tanemune (伊達稙宗, 1488-1565) was appointed shugo military governor of Mutsu province in Daiei two (大永, 1522). Later the Date made Sendai (仙台), on the east coast of Mutsu, their stronghold. With the aftermath of Sekigahara and the establishment of the fiefs, the land property situation in Mutsu changed. The Date remained in Sendai in the possession of 620.000 koku, the richest fief in the region. The Nanbu were in charge of the Morioka (盛岡藩, 200.000 koku), Shichinohe (七戸藩, 11.000 koku) and Hachinohe fief (八戸藩, 20.000 koku) which earned them an income of altogether 231.000 koku. As the Tokugawa family did not wish to be undermanned in the northern provinces they granted both Aizu fief (会津藩), worth 230.000 koku, and the Shirakawa fief (白河藩), worth 150.000 koku, to one Matsudaira branch. Accordingly, the major shintō-era smiths were basically concentrated among these fiefs in the Mutsu province and leading were, first and foremost, the schools of Sendai Kunikane (仙台国包), Aizu Miyoshi Nagamichi (三善長道) and Aizu-Kanesada (会津兼定).

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