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Eikyō ( was a 永享) Japanese era name ( after 年号 , "year" name) nengō and before Shōchō . This period spanned the years from September 1429 through February 1441. Kakitsu The reigning emperor was  Go-Hanazono -tennō (. 後花園天皇)
Change of era
1429 Eikyō gannen (: The era name was changed to mark the beginning of the reign of Emperor Go-Hanazono. The previous era ended and a new era commenced in 永享元年) Shōchō 1, on the 29th day of the 7th month, when the new emperor was proclaimed. 
Events of the Eikyō era
April 14, 1429 ( Eikyō 1, 9th day of the 3rd month): Ashikaga Yoshinobu is honored in court; and thereafter, he is known as Yoshinori. 
1429: Yoshinori appointed shōgun. 
1430: Southern army surrenders. 
1432: Akamatsu Mitsusuke flees; Yoshinori receives rescript from China. 
1433 ( Eikyō 5, 6th month): The Emperor of China addressed a letter to Yoshinori in which, as a conventional aspect of the shōgun foreign relations of Imperial China, the Chinese assume that the head of the Ashikaga shogunate is effectively the "king of Japan". 
1433: Ōtomo rebels; Hieizan monks rebel. 
1434: Tosenbugyo established to regulate foreign affairs. 
1436: Yasaka Pagoda at Hokanji in Kyoto destroyed by fire. 
1438: Kantō (Kantō administrator) Kanrei Ashikaga Mochiuji rebels against Muromachi shogunate, also known as Eikyō Rebellion ( . 永享の乱 Eikyō-no-ran) 
1439: Mochiuji is defeated, and he commits suicide; dissatisfaction with Yoshinori grows. 
1440: Yasaka Pagoda at Hokanji in Kyoto re-constructed by Yoshinori.  1441: Yoshinori grants Shimazu suzerainty over Ryukyu Islands; Akamatsu murders Yoshinori—Kakitsu Incident; Yamana kills Akamatsu. 
^ Nussbaum, Louis-Frédéric. (2005). "
Eikyō" in n.b., Louis-Frédéric is pseudonym of Louis-Frédéric Nussbaum, Japan Encyclopedia, p. 171; see Deutsche Nationalbibliothek Authority File.
^ Titsingh, Isaac. (1834).
–340. Annales des empereurs du Japon, pp. 331
^ a b c Ackroyd, Joyce. (1982)
Lessons from History: The Tokushi Yoron, p. 330.
^ Ackroyd, p. 330; Keene,
^ Kinihara, Misako.
The Establishment of the Tosen-bugyō in the Reign of Ashikaga Yoshinori" (唐船奉行の成立 : 足利義教による飯尾貞連の登用), Tokyo Woman's Christian University: Essays and Studies . Abstract.
^ a b
Yasaka Pagoda, Kyoto.
^ Ackroyd, p. 330; Nussbaum, "
Eikyō-no-ran" in Japan Encyclopedia, p. 171.
^ Ackroyd, p. 330;
Mochiuji's suicide at Hokoku-ji
^ Ackroyd, p. 330; Okinawa Prefecture (2004).
This is Okinawa, p.3. Archived 2008-02-29 at the Wayback Machine