Fīnau ʻUlukālala I ʻi Maʻofanga/en

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His extra name, (Maʻofanga, an old variant of Maʻufanga), to distinguish him from other Fīnau ʻUlukālala, he got because of his burial at that place.

There was also a daughter, Lōfitu, who married a Fijian and started the Tuʻineau dysnasty.

In 1793 or around, Fīnau was deposed as governor of Vavaʻu, in which he used to be called the Tuʻi Vavaʻu, by Tupoumoheofo, who herself was just deposed as Tuʻi Kanokupolu and had fled to Vavaʻu. There she was still a commanding lady. Instead she nominated Vuna (descendant of Vuna Tuʻiʻoetau, who had been deposed at an earlier date by Fusipala in favour of the ʻUlukālala). The discoverer Alejandro Malaspina from Spain, who arrived in Neiafu on 20 May 1793, described how he was received by governor Vuna in Pouono.

Fīnau was very angry, but not strong enough to disobey. He associated himself with Tukuʻaho who still wanted to become Tuʻi Kanokupolu. The latter succeeded so in 1797, but then apparently forgot everything about removing Vuna. Now Fīnau was really angry, and he transferred the revenge to his son Fangupō. He died a few weeks after that, from disappointment?

And that was (one of) the reason that his children Tupouniua and Fangupō murdered Tukuʻaho in April 1799. Flag of Tonga.svg FOKI