In the han system, Tsuwano was a political and economic abstraction based on periodic cadastral surveys and projected agricultural yields.2 In other words, the domain was defined in terms of kokudaka, not land area.3 This was different than the feudalism of the West.
The hereditary daimyo were head of the clan and head of the domain.
- Kamei Masanori4
- Kamei Koremasa
- Kamei Korechika
- Kamei Koremitsu
- Kamei Korenobu
- Kamei Koretane
- Kamei Norisada
- Kamei Norikata
- Kamei Korenao
- Kamei Korekata
- Kamei Koremi
- "Iwami Province" at JapaneseCastleExplorer.com; retrieved 2013-4-23.
- Mass, Jeffrey P. and William B. Hauser. (1987). The Bakufu in Japanese History, p. 150.
- Elison, George and Bardwell L. Smith (1987). Warlords, Artists, & Commoners: Japan in the Sixteenth Century, p. 18.
- Papinot, Jacques Edmond Joseph. (1906). Dictionnaire d’histoire et de géographie du Japon; Papinot, (2003). "Kamei" at Nobiliare du Japon, p. 19 [PDF 23 of 80]; retrieved 2013-4-25.
- "Tsuwano" at Edo 300 (Japanese)
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