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Kyōroku (享禄) was a Japanese era name (年号 nengō, "year name") after Daiei and before Tenbun. This era spanned from August 1528 to July 1532. The reigning emperor was Go-Nara-tennō (後奈良天皇).
Change of era
- 1528 Kyōroku gannen (享禄元年): The era name was changed to mark the enthronement of Emperor Go-Nara. The previous era ended and a new one commenced in Daiei 8, the 20th day of the 8th month.
- This nengō takes its name from the I Ching: "He who sits on the Imperial Throne enjoys Heaven's Favor (居天位享天禄).
Events of the Kyōroku era
Statues were blackened in fire at Yakushi-ji in 1528.
- 1528 (Kyōroku 1): Fire damaged Yakushi-ji in Nara.
- 1528 (Kyōroku 1): Former kampaku Konoe Tanye became sadaijin. The former naidaijin, Minamoto-no Mitsikoto, becomes the udaijin. Former dainagon Kiusho Tanemitsi becomes naidaijin.
- 1529 (Kyōroku 2): Neo-Confucian scholar Wang Yangming died.
- 1530 (Kyōroku 3, 7th month): The former-kampaku Kiyusho Hisatsune died at the age of 63.
- 1531 (Kyōroku 4): The Kamakura shogunate office of shugo (governor) is abolished.
- 1532 (Kyōroku 5): Followers of the Ikko sect were driven out of Kyoto; and they settled in Osaka.
- ^ Nussbaum, Louis-Frédéric. (2005). "Kyoroku" in Japan encyclopedia, p. 585; n.b., Louis-Frédéric is pseudonym of Louis-Frédéric Nussbaum, see Deutsche Nationalbibliothek Authority File Archived 2012-05-24 at Archive.today.
- ^ Titsingh, Isaac. (1834). Annales des empereurs du japon, pp. 372–382.
- ^ Giesen, Walter. (2012). Japan, p. 428.
- ^ a b Titsingh, p. 373.
- ^ Varley, Paul H. (2000). Japanese Culture, p. 207; Jansen, Marius B. (2002). The Making of Modern Japan, p. 248.
- ^ Davis, David L. (1974). "Ikki in Late Medieval Japan," in Medieval Japan: Essays in Institutional History (John W. Hall, ed.), p. 242.
- ^ Hauser, William B. (1974). Economic Institutional Change in Tokugawa Japan, p. 8.