The Owari Domain (尾張藩 Owari han) was a feudal domain of Japan in the Edo period. Located in what is now the western part of Aichi Prefecture, it encompassed parts of Owari, Mino, and Shinano provinces. Its headquarters were at Nagoya Castle. At its peak, it was rated at 619,500 koku, and was the largest holding of the Tokugawa clan apart from the shogunal lands. The daimyō of Owari was Tokugawa-Owari family, the first in rank among the gosanke. The domain was also known as Nagoya Domain (名古屋藩)
Until the end of the Battle of Sekigahara in September 1600, the area that makes up the Owari Domain was under the control of Fukushima Masanori, head of nearby Kiyosu Castle. After the battle, however, Masanori was transferred to the Hiroshima Domain in Aki Province.
|1||Tokugawa Yoshinao||1607–1650||9th son of Tokugawa Ieyasu|
|2||Tokugawa Mitsutomo||1650–1693||Eldest son of Yoshinao|
|3||Tokugawa Tsunanari||1693–1699||Eldest son of Mitsutomo|
|4||Tokugawa Yoshimichi||1699–1713||9th son of Tsunanari|
|5||Tokugawa Gorōta||1713||Eldest son of Yoshimichi|
|6||Tokugawa Tsugutomo||1713–1730||Uncle of Gorōta, 11th son (adopted) of Tsunanari|
|7||Tokugawa Muneharu||1730–1739||Younger brother of Tsugutomo, 19th son (adopted) of Tsunanari|
|8||Tokugawa Munekatsu||1739–1761||Grandson of Mitsutomo (adopted)|
|9||Tokugawa Munechika||1761–1799||2nd son of Munekatsu|
|10||Tokugawa Naritomo||1799–1827||Nephew of Tokugawa Ienari (adopted)|
|11||Tokugawa Nariharu||1827–1839||Cousin of Naritomo, 19th son of Ienari (adopted)|
|12||Tokugawa Naritaka||1839–1845||Older brother of Nariharu, 12th son of Ienari (adopted)|
|13||Tokugawa Yoshitsugu||1845–1849||7th son of Tokugawa Narimasa (adopted)|
|14||Tokugawa Yoshikumi||1849–1858||2nd son of Matsudaira Yoshitatsu, ruler of the Takasu Domain|
|15||Tokugawa Mochinaga||1858–1863||Younger brother of Yoshikumi|
|16||Tokugawa Yoshinori||1863–1869||Uncle of Mochinaga|
|17||Tokugawa Yoshikatsu||1869||New name of Yoshikumi|
The Yanagawa Domain provided 30,000 koku to the Owari Domain annually from 1683 to 1730, when Tokugawa Muneharu came to power and dissolved the domain.
The Takasu Domain also provided 30,000 koku to the Owari Domain annually from 1700 to 1870, when it was merged with the Owari Domain.