A report on Emperor Go-Kōgon

Japanese Imperial kamon — a stylized chrysanthemum blossom

The 4th of the Emperors of Northern Court during the Period of the Northern and Southern Courts.

- Emperor Go-Kōgon

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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:

Nanboku-chō period

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Period that occurred during the formative years of the Muromachi (Ashikaga) shogunate of Japanese history.During the early period, there existed a Northern Imperial Court, established by Ashikaga Takauji in Kyoto, and a Southern Imperial Court, established by Emperor Go-Daigo in Yoshino.

Period that occurred during the formative years of the Muromachi (Ashikaga) shogunate of Japanese history.During the early period, there existed a Northern Imperial Court, established by Ashikaga Takauji in Kyoto, and a Southern Imperial Court, established by Emperor Go-Daigo in Yoshino.

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

Northern Ashikaga Pretender 4: Emperor Go-Kōgon (後光嚴天皇, 1338–1374, r. 1352–1371) *

Northern Court

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The Northern Court (北朝), also known as the Ashikaga Pretenders or Northern Pretenders, were a set of six pretenders to the throne of Japan during the Nanboku-chō period from 1336 through 1392.

The Northern Court (北朝), also known as the Ashikaga Pretenders or Northern Pretenders, were a set of six pretenders to the throne of Japan during the Nanboku-chō period from 1336 through 1392.

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

Emperor Go-Kōgon 1352–1371.

Emperor Kōgon

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The first of the Emperors of Northern Court during the Period of the Northern and Southern Courts in Japan.

The first of the Emperors of Northern Court during the Period of the Northern and Southern Courts in Japan.

Japanese Imperial kamon — a stylized chrysanthemum blossom

Second son: Imperial Prince Iyahito (弥仁親王) later Emperor Go-Kōgon

Emperor Go-En'yū

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The 5th of the Emperors of Northern Court during the period of two courts in Japan.

The 5th of the Emperors of Northern Court during the period of two courts in Japan.

Japanese Imperial kamon — a stylized chrysanthemum blossom

He was the second son of the fourth Northern Pretender Emperor Go-Kōgon.

Ashikaga Takauji

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The founder and first shōgun of the Ashikaga shogunate.

The founder and first shōgun of the Ashikaga shogunate.

Portrait traditionally identified as that of Ashikaga Takauji
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Tomb of Ashikaga Takauji at Tōji-in in Kyoto

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

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:

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

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

Bunna

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Japanese era name (年号, nengō, lit. year name) of the Northern Court during the Era of Northern and Southern Courts after Kannō and before Enbun. This period spanned the years from September 1352 through March 1356.

Japanese era name (年号, nengō, lit. year name) of the Northern Court during the Era of Northern and Southern Courts after Kannō and before Enbun. This period spanned the years from September 1352 through March 1356.

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

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