The Imperial seats during the Nanboku-chō period were in relatively close proximity, but geographically distinct. They were conventionally identified as:
Japanese Imperial kamon — a stylized chrysanthemum blossom
Portrait traditionally identified as that of Ashikaga Takauji
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Tomb of Ashikaga Takauji at Tōji-in in Kyoto

This illegitimate Northern Court (北朝) had been established in Kyoto by Ashikaga Takauji.

- Bunna

1354 (Bunna 3): Takauji flees with Go-Kōgon; Kitabatake Chikafusa dies.

- Bunna

In 1351, Ashikaga Takauji briefly returned to the allegiance of the Southern Dynasty, causing the Southern Court to briefly consolidate control of the Imperial Line.

- Emperor Go-Kōgon

Bunna (1352–1356)

- Emperor Go-Kōgon

1354 – Takauji flees with Go-Kōgon; Kitabatake Chikafusa dies.

- Ashikaga Takauji

Bunna (1352–1356)

- Ashikaga Takauji

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The Imperial seats during the Nanboku-chō period were in relatively close proximity, but geographically distinct. They were conventionally identified as:

Shōhei

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Japanese era (年號, nengō, lit. year name) of the Southern Court during the Era of Northern and Southern Courts after Kōkoku and before Kentoku.

Japanese era (年號, nengō, lit. year name) of the Southern Court during the Era of Northern and Southern Courts after Kōkoku and before Kentoku.

The Imperial seats during the Nanboku-chō period were in relatively close proximity, but geographically distinct. They were conventionally identified as:

This illegitimate Northern Court (北朝) had been established in Kyoto by Ashikaga Takauji.

1354 (Shōhei 9): Takauji flees with Go-Kōgon; Kitabatake Chikafusa dies.

Bunna