|Lord of Miyazu|
|Preceded by||Matsudaira Muneakira|
|Succeeded by||Matsudaira Munetake|
|Born||October 21, 1809|
|Died||December 20, 1873(aged 64)|
Matsudaira Munehide (松平 宗秀?, October 21, 1809 – December 20, 1873), also known as Honjō Munehide (本庄 宗秀?), was a Japanese daimyo of the late Edo period who ruled the Miyazu Domain (modern-day Miyazu, Kyoto). He was known by the titles "Hōki-no-kami" (伯耆守 Hōki-no-kami?) (post-1840) or "Tango-no-kami" (丹後守 Tango-no-kami?) (post-1868).
Official in the bakufu
Munehide served in a variety of positions in the Tokugawa shogunate, ultimately rising to the position of rōjū in the period from September 1864 through September 1866. Previously, he had been Kyoto shoshidai in the period spanning July 26, 1862 through September 17, 1862. In addition, he served as jisha-bugyō from November 1858 through November 1861; and he was Osaka jōdai from February 1861 through July 1862.
In the Meiji era, he served as chief priest of the Ise Shrine.
|6th (Matsudaira/Honjō) Lord of Miyazu
|53rd Kyoto Shoshidai
- Beasley, William. (1955). Select Documents on Japanese Foreign Policy, 1853-1868, p. 332.
- Meyer, Eva-Maria. "Gouverneure von Kyôto in der Edo-Zeit." University of Tüebingen (in German).
- Beasley, William G. (1955). Select Documents on Japanese Foreign Policy, 1853-1868. London: Oxford University Press. [reprinted by RoutledgeCurzon, London, 2001. ISBN 978-0-19-713508-2 (cloth)]
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