|Moʻi of Maui|
|Religious beliefs||Hawaiian religion|
He had control over portions of Western Maui and relied on the allegiance of many district chiefs.
The chiefs of Maui preferred to pay homage to the kings of Hawaiʻi who were distant from them and actually not too interested in their affairs.
He was a son and successor of High Chief Hanalaa. His mother was Chiefess Mahuia, who was also married to a man called Lonoʻopua.
Kauhua's parents are not known to us.
- A study of prehistoric social change: the development of complex societies in the Hawaiian Islands by Ross H. Cordy
- Abraham Fornander, An Account of the Polynesian Race: Its Origin and Migrations, Rutland, VT: Charles E. Tuttle Company, 1969. Page 79-80
- See about the word loa. This word can mean "tall" or "long", or even "far" and "distance".
- Encyclopædia of religion and ethics, Volume 12
- The Kumulipo: A Hawaiian Creation Chant by Martha Warren Beckwith
- The Stories of the Genealogies of Maui
- Family of Alo
|Moʻi of Maui||Succeeded by