Emperor Heizei

773 - 824

Photo of Emperor Heizei

Icon of person Emperor Heizei

Emperor Heizei (平城天皇, Heizei-tennō, 773 – August 5, 824), also known as Heijō-tennō, was the 51st emperor of Japan, according to the traditional order of succession. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Emperor Heizei has received more than 81,564 page views. His biography is available in 29 different languages on Wikipedia. Emperor Heizei is the 5,822nd most popular politician (down from 4,870th in 2019), the 454th most popular biography from Japan (down from 339th in 2019) and the 166th most popular Japanese Politician.

Memorability Metrics

  • 82k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 66.90

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 29

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 2.79

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 3.99

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Emperor Heizeis by language


Among politicians, Emperor Heizei ranks 5,822 out of 15,710Before him are Rechila, Janet Yellen, Prince Henry, Duke of Gloucester, Rozala of Italy, Henry L. Stimson, and Diponegoro. After him are Hermann Billung, Vologases IV, Olav Magnusson of Norway, Francesco Farnese, Duke of Parma, Neferkasokar, and Ammi-Saduqa.

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Among people born in 773, Emperor Heizei ranks 1After him is Liu Zongyuan. Among people deceased in 824, Emperor Heizei ranks 4Before him are Pope Paschal I, Han Yu, and Emperor Muzong of Tang.

Others Born in 773

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Others Deceased in 824

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In Japan

Among people born in Japan, Emperor Heizei ranks 454 out of 5,560Before him are Tokizo Ichihashi (1909), Kido Takayoshi (1833), Arawa Kimura (1931), Emperor Go-Nijō (1285), Hideyo Noguchi (1876), and Takeo Wakabayashi (1907). After him are Hibari Misora (1937), Ōyama Iwao (1842), Tokugawa Ietsuna (1641), Kiichi Miyazawa (1919), Makoto Shinkai (1973), and Masuzo Madono (null).


Among politicians born in Japan, Emperor Heizei ranks 166Before him are Emperor Chūkyō (1218), Saitō Makoto (1858), Takeo Fukuda (1905), Kijūrō Shidehara (1872), Kido Takayoshi (1833), and Emperor Go-Nijō (1285). After him are Ōyama Iwao (1842), Tokugawa Ietsuna (1641), Kiichi Miyazawa (1919), Chōsokabe Motochika (1539), Noboru Takeshita (1924), and Emperor Go-Horikawa (1212).