Ikeda Tsugumasa
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Ikeda Tsugumasa
Ikeda Tsugumasa
?
Ikeda Tsugumasa.jpg
Portrait from the Hayashibara Museum of Art
Daimy?
Ikeda Tsunamasa
Ikeda Munemasa
Personal details
Born1702
Died1776

Ikeda Tsugumasa (1702-1776) (?) was a daimy? of Okayama during the Edo period of Japan, and head of the Ikeda clan.[1][2] He was the father of Ikeda Munemasa, who would become daimy? following his father's retirement in 1752.[1] His father was Ikeda Tsunamasa, and Tsuguasa made additions to the K?raku-en gardens that his father built in Okayama.[3] His childhood name was Shigetaro () later Minechiyo ().

He was in contact with the Rinzai monk Hakuin Ekaku, whom he first heard lecture on the Diamond S?tra in Okayama in 1751.[4] Hakuin wrote the kana h?go Yabukôji for the Lord,[5] and Hebi ichigo ().[6]

Family

  • Father: Ikeda Tsunamasa
  • Mother: Eiko-in
  • Wife: Kazuhime
  • Concubine: Yoshiki'in
  • Children:

References

  1. ^ a b Yampolsky, Philip B. (1971). The Zen Master Hakuin: Selected Writings. Columbia University Press. p. 159. ISBN 9780231060417. The Lord of Okayama Castle is Ikeda Tsugumasa (1702-1776). He retired in the twelfth month of 1752.
  2. ^ Yoshizawa, Katsushiro (2009). The Religious Art of Zen Master Hakuin. Translated by Waddell, Norman. Counterpoint LLC. p. 51. ISBN 9781458758835. Although the Daimyo's name is deleted from the printed edition of the book, we know from the surviving manuscript that he was Lord Ikeda Tsugumasa (1702-1776), the Daimyo of Okayama.
  3. ^ "Garden's scenic spots : Korakuen - One of the Three Great Gardens of Japan". Okayama Korakuen. Archived from the original on January 6, 2017. Yuishinzan Hill was built when Ikeda Tsugumasa took over from his father Ikeda Tsunamasa. It changed the flat landscape of the garden, giving it a more sculptured aspect. Yuishin-do is located on one side of the hill, and plants such as azaleas and rhododendrons are planted there to match the rock work on the slopes. Their seasonal red and white flowers adorn the area.
  4. ^ Tanahashi, Kazuaki (1984). Penetrating Laughter: Hakuin's Zen & Art. The Overlook Press. p. 19. ISBN 9780879519520. "Spearflowers" was originally a letter to Tsugumasa Ikeda, Lord of Okayama, Bizen Provence. Ikeda first heard Hakuin lecture on a twelfth-century Chinese commentary on the Diamond S?tra in Okayama in 1751
  5. ^ Baroni, Helen Josephine (2002). "Yabukôji". The Illustrated Encyclopedia of Zen Buddhism. Rosen Publishing Group. p. 376. ISBN 9780823922406. A kana h?go written by Hakuin Ekaku (1685-1768) for Ikeda Tsugumasa (1702-1776), the daimy?, or lord of Okayama in 1753.
  6. ^ Yoshizawa, Katsuhiro (December 19, 2003). "Hebi ichigo". International Research Institute for Zen Buddhism. Archived from the original on January 6, 2017. This work is written in the form of a letter to Ikeda Tsugumasa, daimy? of the Okayama domain.

  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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