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Hōgen (保元?) was a Japanese era name (年号,, nengō,?, lit. "year name") after Kyūju and before Heiji. This period spanned the years from 1156 through 1159. The reigning emperors were Emperor Go-Shirakawa-tennō (後白河天皇?) and Emperor Nijō-tennō (二条天皇?).[1] Contents 1 Change of era 2 Events of the Hōgen era 3 Notes 4 References 5 External links // Change of era January 24, 1156 Hōgen gannen (保元元年?): The new era name was created to mark an event or series of events. The previous era ended and a new one commenced in Kyūju 3, on the 24th day of the 4th month of 1156.[2] Events of the Hōgen era July 20, 1156 (Hōgen 1, 2nd day of the 7th month): Cloistered Emperor Toba-in died at age 54.[3] July 28–August 16, 1156 (Hōgen 1, 10th-29th days of the 7th month): The Hōgen Rebellion,[4] also known as the Hōgen Insurrection or the Hōgen War. 1156 (Hōgen 1, 9th month): The naidaijin Fujiwara Saneyoshi was named sadaijin. The dainagon Fujiwara Koremichi became naidaijin. After the was, tranquility was restored throughout the empire; and the emperor himself was in charge of the government. A special building was constructed in Kyoto, where -- as in the days of Emperor Go-Sanjo, requests and complaints were received and examined.[5] 1157 (Hōgen 2, 8th month): Sanjō Saneyuki was dismissed from his position as daijō-daijin; and in the same month, the sadaijin Saneyoshi died. The udaijin Fujiwara no Munesuke was made daijō-daijin. The naidaijin Koremichi was made sadaijin. Fujiwara no Moresane, who was the 15-year-old son of son of kampaku Fujiwara no Tadamichi, became udaijin. The dainagon Sanjō Kinori, who was the son of Saneyuki, obtained the position of naidaijin.[5] 1157 (Hōgen 2, 10th month): The foundations are laid for a grand audience hall (dairi) in the palace. Three had not been such a structure within the palace compound since the time of Emperor Shirakawa.[5] August 6, 1158 (Hōgen 3, 11th day of the 8th month): In the 3rd year of Go-Shirakawa's reign (後白河天皇25年), the emperor abdicated; and the succession (‘‘senso’’) was received by his eldest son.[6] 1158 (Hōgen 4, 8th month): Emperor Nijō is said to have acceded to the throne (‘‘sokui’’).[7] Notes ^ Titsingh, Isaac. (1834). Annales des emepereurs du japon, pp. 188-194; Brown, Delmer et al. (1979). Gukanshō, pp. 326-329; Varley, H. Paul. (1980). Jinnō Shōtōki, pp. 205-212. ^ Brown, p. 327. ^ Brown, p. 321; Kitagawa, H. (1975). The Tale of the Heike, p.783. ^ Kitagawa, p. 783. ^ a b c Titsingh, p. 190. ^ Titsingh, p. 190; Brown, p. 327; Varley, p. 44, 209. [A distinct act of senso is unrecognized prior to Emperor Tenji; and all sovereigns except Jitō, Yōzei, Go-Toba, and Fushimi have senso and sokui in the same year until the reign of Emperor Go-Murakami.] ^ Titsingh, p. 191. References Brown, Delmer and Ichiro Ishida, eds. (1979). [ Jien, c. 1220], Gukanshō; "The Future and the Past: a translation and study of the 'Gukanshō,' an interpretive history of Japan written in 1219" translated from the Japanese and edited by Delmer M. Brown & Ichirō Ishida. Berkeley: University of California Press. ISBN 0-520-03460-0 Kitagawa, Hiroshi and Bruce T. Tsuchida, eds. (1975). The Tale of the Heike. Tokyo: University of Tokyo Press. ISBN 086008-128-1 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 Hōgen 1st 2nd 3rd 4th Gregorian 1156 1157 1158 1159 Preceded by: Kyūju Era or nengō:Hōgen Succeeded by: Heiji 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