Enele Ma'afu

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Photograph of Ma'afu in 1876.
His son Siale'ataongo, called Charles Ma'afu, on the right next to his cousin Adi Tupoutu'a.

Enele Ma'afu'otu'itonga, commonly known as Ma'afu,[1] was a Pacific islander who held important titles in two countries in the Pacific. He was a traditional Tongan Prince and a self-made Fijian chief.

Footnotes[edit]

References[edit]

  • History of the Pacific Islands: Passages Through Tropical Time - Page 142 - by Deryck Scarr - 2001 - 323 pages
  • Frommer's South Pacific - Page 229 - by Bill Goodwin - Travel - 2004 - 480 pages
  • The Pacific Islands: An Encyclopedia - Page 238 - by Brij V. Lal, Kate Fortune - History - 2000 - 664 pages
  • The Cambridge History of the Pacific Islanders - Page 176 - by Donald Denoon, Malama Meleisea, Stewart Firth, and Jocelyn Linnekin - 2004
  • Ma'afu: The Making of the Tui Lau - by John Spurway - 2001 - 313 pages - Thesis submitted for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy of the Australian National University
  • A History of Fiji: by RA Derrick gives account of Ma'afu's influence in Fiji
  • Tovata I&II: by AC Reid gives account of Ma'afu's influence in Lau
  • Village of the Conquerors, Sawana: A Tongan Village in Fiji: by Alexander Phillip Lessin and Phyllis June Lessin, Published by the Department of Anthropology, University of Oregon, Eugene, Oregon, 1970.