|Emperor of Japan|
|Spouse||Fujiwara no Reishi|
|Born||January 3, 1196|
|Died||November 6, 1231(aged 35)|
|Burial||Kanegahara no misasagi (Kyoto)|
Tsuchimikado's reign spanned the years from 1198 through 1210.
- Empress (Chūgū): Ōinomikado (Fujiwara) noReiko (大炊御門（藤原）麗子)
- Lady-in-waiting: Tsuchimikado (Minamoto) no Michi-ko (土御門（源）通子)
Events of Tsuchimikado's life
- 1198 (Kenkyū 9, 11th day of the 1st month): In the 15th year of Go-Toba-tennō 's reign (後鳥天皇15年), the emperor abdicated; and the succession (‘‘senso’’) was received by his eldest son.
- 1198 (Kenkyū 9, 3rd month): Emperor Tsuchimikado is said to have acceded to the throne (‘‘sokui’’).
- 1203: Yoritomo's successor as head of the Kamakura shogunate, Minamoto no Yoriie, was assassinated;and former emperor Go-Toba was responsible for good relations with the shogunate when it was headed by Minamoto no Sanetomo from 1203 through 1219.
- 1210: Go-Toba persuaded him Tsuchimikado to abdicate in favor of his younger brother, who would become known as Emperor Juntoku.
Tsuchimikado removed himself from Kyoto, traveling first to Tosa province (now known as Kōchi Prefecture); and later, he moved to Awa province (now known as Tokushima Prefecture), where he died in exile.
- 1231: The former emperor died at age 37.
In general, this elite group included only three to four men at a time. These were hereditary courtiers whose experience and background would have brought them to the pinnacle of a life's career. During Tsuchimikado's reign, this apex of the Daijō-kan included:
- Sesshō, Konoe Motomichi, 1160–1233.
- Sesshō, Kujō Yoshitsune, 1169–1206.
- Daijō-daijin, Kujō Yoshitsune.
Eras of Tsuchimikado's reign
- Kenkyū (1190–1199)
- Shōji (1199–1201)
- Kennin (1201–1204)
- Genkyū (1204–1206)
- Ken'ei (1206–1207)
- Jōgen (1207–1211)
- Imperial Household Agency (Kunaichō): 土御門天皇 (83)
- Ponsonby-Fane, Richard. (1959). The Imperial House of Japan, pp. 86–87.
- Titsingh, Isaac. (1834). Annales des empereurs du Japon, pp. 221–230; Brown, Delmer et al. (1979). Gukanshō, pp. 3339–341; Varley, H. Paul. (1980). Jinnō Shōtōki. pp. 220–221.
- Ponsonby-Fane, p. 9; Titsingh, p. 221; Brown, p. 339; Varley, p. 220.
- mother of Emperor Go-Saga – see Ponsonby-Fane, p. 20.
- Brown, p.339; Varley, p. 44; n.b., a distinct act of senso is unrecognized prior to Emperor Tenji; and all sovereigns except Jitō, Yōzei, Go-Toba, and Fushimi have senso and sokui in the same year until the reign of Emperor Go-Murakami.
- Titsingh, p.221; Varley, p. 44.
- Ponsonby-Fane, p. 87.
- Takekoshi, Yosaburō. (2004). The Economic Aspects of the History of the Civilization of Japan, Volume 1, p. 186; Ponsonby-Fane, p. 87.
- Ponsonby-Fane, p. 422.
- Brown, p. 339.
- Titsingh, p. 221; Brown, p. 340.
- Brown, Delmer M. and Ichirō Ishida, eds. (1979). Gukanshō: The Future and the Past. Berkeley: University of California Press. 10-ISBN 0-520-03460-0; 13-ISBN 978-0-520-03460-0; OCLC 251325323
- Ponsonby-Fane, Richard Arthur Brabazon. (1959). The Imperial House of Japan. Kyoto: Ponsonby Memorial Society. OCLC 194887
- Takekoshi, Yosaburō. (1930). The Economic Aspects of the History of the Civilization of Japan. New York: Macmillan. OCLC 13839617. Reprinted by Taylor and Francis, 2003. 10-ISBN ISBN 0415323789/13-ISBN 978-0-415-32378-9
- Titsingh, Isaac. (1834). Nihon Odai Ichiran; ou, Annales des empereurs du Japon. Paris: Royal Asiatic Society, Oriental Translation Fund of Great Britain and Ireland. OCLC 5850691
- Varley, H. Paul. (1980). Jinnō Shōtōki: A Chronicle of Gods and Sovereigns. New York: Columbia University Press. 10-ISBN 0-231-04940-4; 13-ISBN 978-0-231-04940-5; OCLC 59145842
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