American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Mutsuhito Imperial name Mei·ji (māˈjēˌ) 1852-1912. Emperor of Japan (1867-1912) who presided over the transformation of feudal Japan into a modern constitutional state.
- n. emperor of Japan who encouraged the modernization of Japan (1852-1912)
“In the shogun's place, the young Meiji emperor, Mutsuhito, was restored to power.”
“A vigorous young ruler, Mutsuhito (Emperor Meiji, b. 1852) came to the throne (Feb.).”
“When the emperor Mutsuhito ended his reign in 1912 it was rumored that the son who succeeded him as the emperor Taisho had been borne not by Mutsuhito's wife but by his mistress.”
“We were appalled, because nothing like this had ever happened before, but Mutsuhito is a superb man and he said, 'I'd like to talk with you.”
“Emperor of China; Mutsuhito, the Japanese Mikado, with his beautiful”
“Mutsuhito (1852-1912), emperor of Japan (1867-1912).”
“The present Emperor of Japan, Mutsuhito,  came to the throne in 1867.”
“Meiji, "Enlightened Government" year-period 1868-1912; posthumous name of Mutsuhito”
“The throne was occupied at this time by Mutsuhito, who had succeeded on the 13th of February, 1867, at the death of his father, Komei, and who himself died on the 29th day of July 1912.”
“In 1868, a new emperor rose to power, Mutsuhito, he industrialized Japan, strengthened Japan's military power and centralized its government.”
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