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History of Japan Shōsōin Paleolithic 35,000–14,000 BC Jōmon period 14,000–300 BC Yayoi period 300 BC–250 AD Kofun period 250–538 Asuka period 538–710 Nara period 710–794 Heian period 794–1185 Kamakura period 1185–1333 Kenmu restoration 1333–1336 Muromachi period (Ashikaga) 1336–1573 Nanboku-chō period 1336–1392 Sengoku period 1467–1573 Azuchi–Momoyama period 1568–1603 Nanban trade Edo period (Tokugawa) 1603–1868 Bakumatsu Meiji period 1868–1912 Meiji Restoration Taishō period 1912–1926 Japan in World War I Shōwa period 1926–1989 Shōwa financial crisis Japanese militarism Occupation of Japan Post-occupation Japan Heisei period 1989–present Lost Decade Empire of Japan (prewar) 1868–1945 (political entity) State of Japan (postwar) 1945–present (political entity) Economic history History of currency Educational history Military history Naval history History of seismicity Glossary This box: view • talk • edit Tenpyō-jingo (天平神護?) was a Japanese era name (年号,, nengō,?, lit. "year name") after Tenpyō-hōji and before Jingo-keiun. This period spanned the years from 765 through 767. The reigning empress was Empress Shōtoku-tennō (称徳天皇?). This was the same woman who had reigned previously as the former Kōken-tennō (孝謙天皇?).[1] Contents 1 Change of era 2 Events of the Tenpyō-jingo era 3 Notes 4 References 4.1 External links // Change of era 765 Tenpyō-jingo gannen (天平神護元年?): The new era name was created to mark an event or series of events. The previous era ended and the new one commenced in Tenpyō-hōji 9, on the 7th day of the 1st month of 765.[2] Events of the Tenpyō-jingo era 765 (Tenpyō-jingo 1, 2nd month): The empress raised the Buddhist priest Dōkyō to the position of 'Daijō-daijin.[3] 765 (Tenpyō-jingo 1): The udaijin Fujiwara Toyonari died at age 62.[3] 766 (Tenpyō-jingo 2, 1st month): Fujiwara-no Matate is named uddaijin; and Kibi Makibi becomes dainaigon.[3] Notes ^ Titsingh, Isaac. (1834). Annales des empereurs du Japon, pp. 78-81; Brown, Delmer et al. (1979). Gukanshō, pp. 274-276; Varley, H. Paul. (1980). Jinnō Shōtōki. p. 143-147. ^ Brown, p. 276. ^ a b c Titsingh, p. 78. References Brown, Delmer M. and Ichirō Ishida, eds. (1979). [ Jien, 1221], Gukanshō (The Future and the Past, a translation and study of the Gukanshō, an interpretative history of Japan written in 1219). Berkeley: University of California Press. ISBN 0-520-03460-0 Titsingh, Isaac, ed. (1834). [Siyun-sai Rin-siyo/Hayashi Gahō, 1652], Nipon o daï itsi ran; ou, Annales des empereurs du Japon. Paris: Oriental Translation Fund of Great Britain and Ireland. Varley, H. Paul , ed. (1980). [ Kitabatake Chikafusa, 1359], Jinnō Shōtōki ("A Chronicle of Gods and Sovereigns: Jinnō Shōtōki of Kitabatake Chikafusa" translated by H. Paul Varley). New York: Columbia University Press. ISBN 0-231-04940-4 External links National Diet Library, "The Japanese Calendar" -- historical overview plus illustrative images from library's collection Tenpyō-jingo 1st 2nd 3rd Gregorian 765 766 767 Preceded by: Tenpyō-hōji Era or nengō:Tenpyō-jingo Succeeded by: Jingo-keiun v • d • e Japanese era names (Nengō) Asuka period (538–710) Taika 645–650  · Hakuchi 650–654  · Shuchō 686–686  · Taihō 701–704  · Keiun 704–708  · Wadō 708–715 Nara period (710–784) Reiki 715–717  · Yōrō 717–724  · Jinki 724–729  · Tenpyō 729–749  · Tenpyō-kanpō 749–749  · Tenpyō-shōhō 749–757  · Tenpyō-hōji 757–765  · Tenpyō-jingo 765–767  · Jingo-keiun 767–770  · Hōki 770–781  · Ten'ō 781–782  · Enryaku 782–806 Heian period (784–1185) Daidō 806–810  · Kōnin 810–824  · Tenchō 824–834  · Jōwa 834–848  · Kajō 848–851  · Ninju 851–854  · Saikō 854–857  · Ten'an 857–859  · Jōgan 859–877  · Gangyō 877–885  · Ninna 885–889  · Kanpyō 889–898  · Shōtai 898–901  · Engi 901–923  · Enchō 923–931  · Jōhei 931–938  · Tengyō 938–947  · Tenryaku 947–957  · Tentoku 957–961  · Ōwa 961–964  · Kōhō 964–968  · Anna 968–970  · Tenroku 970–973  · Ten'en 973–976  · Jōgen 976–978  · Tengen 978–983  · Eikan 983–985  · Kanna 985–987  · Eien 987–988  · Eiso 988–990  · Shōryaku 990–995  · Chōtoku 995–999  · Chōhō 999–1004  · Kankō 1004–1012  · Chōwa 1012–1017  · Kannin 1017–1021  · Jian 1021–1024  · Manju 1024–1028  · Chōgen 1028–1037  · Chōryaku 1037–1040  · Chōkyū 1040–1044  · Kantoku 1044–1046  · Eishō 1046–1053  · Tengi 1053–1058  · Kōhei 1058–1065  · Jiryaku 1065–1069  · Enkyū 1069–1074  · Jōhō 1074–1077  · Jōryaku 1077–1081  · Eihō 1081–1084  · Ōtoku 1084–1087  · Kanji 1087–1094  · Kahō 1094–1096  · Eichō 1096–1097  · Jōtoku 1097–1099  · Kōwa 1099–1104  · Chōji 1104–1106  · Kajō 1106–1108  · Tennin 1108–1110  · Ten'ei 1110–1113  · Eikyū 1113–1118  · Gen'ei 1118–1120  · Hōan 1120–1124  · Tenji 1124–1126  · Daiji 1126–1131  · Tenshō 1131–1132  · Chōshō 1132–1135  · Hōen 1135–1141  · Eiji 1141–1142  · Kōji 1142–1144  · Ten'yō 1144–1145  · Kyūan 1145–1151  · Ninpei 1151–1154  · Kyūju 1154–1156  · Hōgen 1156–1159  · Heiji 1159–1160  · Eiryaku 1160–1161  · Ōhō 1161–1163  · Chōkan 1163–1165  · Eiman 1165–1166  · Nin'an 1166–1169  · Kaō 1169–1171  · Jōan 1171–1175  · Angen 1175–1177  · Jishō 1177–1181  · Yōwa 1181–1182  · Juei 1182–1184  · Genryaku 1184–1185 Kamakura period (1185–1333) Bunji 1185–1190  · Kenkyū 1190–1199  · Shōji 1199–1201  · Kennin 1201–1204  · Genkyū 1204–1206  · Ken'ei 1206–1207  · Jōgen 1207–1211  · Kenryaku 1211–1213  · Kempo 1213–1219  · Jōkyū 1219–1222  · Jōō 1222–1224  · Gennin 1224–1225  · Karoku 1225–1227  · Antei 1227–1229  · Kangi 1229–1232  · Jōei 1232–1233  · Tenpuku 1233–1234  · Bunryaku 1234–1235  · Katei 1235–1238  · Ryakunin 1238–1239  · En'ō 1239–1240  · Ninji 1240–1243  · Kangen 1243–1247  · Hōji 1247–1249  · Kenchō 1249–1256  · Kōgen 1256–1257  · Shōka 1257–1259  · Shōgen 1259–1260  · Bun'ō 1260–1261  · Kōchō 1261–1264  · Bun'ei 1264–1275  · Kenji 1275–1278  · Kōan 1278–1288  · Shōō 1288–1293  · Einin 1293–1299  · Shōan 1299–1302  · Kengen 1302–1303  · Kagen 1303–1306  · Tokuji 1306–1308  · Enkyō 1308–1311  · Ōchō 1311–1312  · Shōwa 1312–1317  · Bunpō 1317–1319  · Gen'ō 1319–1321  · Genkō 1321–1324  · Shōchū 1324–1326  · Karyaku 1326–1329  · Gentoku 1329–1331  · Genkō 1331–1334♯  · Shōkyō 1332–1333₪ Nanboku-chō period (1336–1392) (Northern Court) Kemmu 1334–1338  · Ryakuō 1338–1342  · Kōei 1342–1345  · Jōwa 1345–1350  · Kannō 1350–1352  · Bunna 1352–1356  · Enbun 1356–1361  · Kōan 1361–1362  · Jōji 1362–1368 Ōan 1368–1375  · Eiwa 1375–1379  · Kōryaku 1379–1381  · Eitoku 1381–1384  · Shitoku 1384–1387  · Kakei 1387–1389  · Kōō 1389–1390  · Meitoku 1390–1394‡ Nanboku-chō period (1336–1392) (Southern Court) Kemmu 1334–1336  · Engen 1336–1340  · Kōkoku 1340–1346  · Shōhei 1346–1370  · Kentoku 1370–1372  · Bunchū 1372–1375  · Tenju 1375–1381  · Kōwa 1381–1384  · Genchū 1384–1392‡ Muromachi period (1392–1573) Ōei 1394–1428  · Shōchō 1428–1429  · Eikyō 1429–1441  · Kakitsu 1441–1444  · Bun'an 1444–1449  · Hōtoku 1449–1452  · Kyōtoku 1452–1455  · Kōshō 1455–1457  · Chōroku 1457–1460  · Kanshō 1460–1466  · Bunshō 1466–1467  · Ōnin 1467–1469  · Bunmei 1469–1487  · Chōkyō 1487–1489  · Entoku 1489–1492  · Meiō 1492–1501  · Bunki 1501–1521  · Eishō 1504–1521  · Daiei 1521–1528  · Kyōroku 1528–1532  · Tenbun 1532–1555  · Kōji 1555–1558  · Eiroku 1558–1570  · Genki 1570–1573 Azuchi-Momoyama period (1573–1600) Tenshō 1573–1592  · Bunroku 1592–1596  · Keichō 1596–1615 Edo period (1600–1868) Genna 1615–1624  · Kan'ei 1624–1644  · Shōhō 1644–1648  · Keian 1648–1652  · Jōō 1652–1655  · Meireki 1655–1658  · Manji 1658–1661  · Kanbun 1661–1673  · Enpō 1673–1681  · Tenna 1681–1684  · Jōkyō 1684–1688  · Genroku 1688–1704  · Hōei 1704–1711  · Shōtoku 1711–1716  · Kyōhō 1716–1736  · Genbun 1736–1741  · Kanpō 1741–1744  · Enkyō 1744–1748  · Kan'en 1748–1751  · Hōreki 1751–1764  · Meiwa 1764–1772  · An'ei 1772–1781  · Tenmei 1781–1789  · Kansei 1789–1801  · Kyōwa 1801–1804  · Bunka 1804–1818  · Bunsei 1818–1830  · Tenpō 1830–1844  · Kōka 1844–1848  · Kaei 1848–1854  · Ansei 1854–1860  · Man'en 1860–1861  · Bunkyū 1861–1864  · Genji 1864–1865  · Keiō 1865–1868 Modern Japan (1868 – present) Meiji 1868–1912 · Taishō 1912–1926  · Shōwa 1926–1989  · Heisei 1989 – present ♯The Northern pretenders did not recognize the Genkō era. Gentoku continued to be used in the Northern Court until 1332. ₪The Shōkyō era was recognized only by the Northern pretenders, not by the Southern Court. ‡ Upon reunification of the Northern and Southern Courts in 1392, Genchū was discontinued. Meitoku was used until 1394. This article about a Japanese era name is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v • d • e