Takeda Clan

Takeda Clan Timeline. Download

Takeda flags and sashimno from Warflag. Download

Takeda Shingen’s 24 Generals (ref: Wikipedia)

In artwork and other historical sources, there is some variation in the list of names.[2]

Akiyama Nobutomo – Takeda’s second in command; granted more autonomy. d.1575, following second siege of Iwamura Castle[2]
Amari Torayasu – d. Battle of Uedahara 1548[3]
Anayama Nobukimi – following Mikatagahara and Nagashino, allied with Tokugawa Ieyasu and aided in defeat of Takeda Katsuyori[2]
Baba Nobuharu – fought at Mikatagahara and commanded vanguard of the right wing of Takeda army at Nagashino, where he died.[4]
Hara Masatane – d. Battle of Nagashino 1575[5]
Hara Toratane[2]
Ichijō Nobutatsu – younger brother to Shingen, fought at Nagashino[2]
Itagaki Nobukata – d. Battle of Uedahara 1548[3]
Kōsaka Danjō Masanobu – played a major role in the fourth battle of Kawanakajima, but was not present at Nagashino[2]
Naitō Masatoyo[2]
Obata Masamori – led the largest contingent (500 cavalry in the center company) at Nagashino[2]
Obata Toramori – d. 1561, is recorded as having been wounded 40 times in 30 encounters[2]
Obu Toramasa[3]
Oyamada Nobushige – fought at Kawanakajima, Mikatagahara, and Nagashino[3]
Saigusa Moritomo – d. Nagashino 1575[5]
Sanada Nobutsuna – d. Nagashino 1575[2]
Sanada Yukitaka – daimyō of Shinano Province who submitted to Shingen[2]
Tada Mitsuyori[2]
Takeda Nobukado – brother to Shingen, d. 1575[3]
Takeda Nobushige – younger brother to Shingen, d. fourth battle of Kawanakajima 1561[3]
Tsuchiya Masatsugu – fought at Mikatagahara, d. Nagashino 1575; his sons followed Takeda Katsuyori until his death at Temmokuzan in 1582[2]
Yamagata Masakage – fought at Mikatagahara and Yoshida, d. Nagashino 1575[2]
Yamamoto Kansuke – strategist of fourth battle of Kawanakajima, died in that battle[3]
Yokota Takatoshi – d. Siege of Toishi 1550[3]

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