Te Pito Te Henua, or Easter Island, by William J. Thompson, , at sacred-texts.com
Hotu-Matua, driven from his kingdom to the eastward by the rebellion of his subjects, landed with a close band of his followers at Easter
Islands, in the mouth of August (Anekena), in two canoes, each 15 fathoms long and 1 fathom deep.
First. Hotu Matua.
Twelfth. Tukauga te Mamaru.
Sixteenth. Mahuta Ariiki. 1
Seventeenth. Atua Ure Raugi.
Eighteenth. Teriri Turkura.
Twenty-second. Teruruatiki to Hatu.
Twenty-third. Nan Ta Mahiki.
Twenty-fourth. Terika Tea.
Twenty-fifth. Teria Kautahito.
Twenty-sixth. Kotepu Ite Toki.
Twenty-seventh. Kote Hiti Ruauea.
Twenty-eighth. Turua Ki Keua.
Thirtieth. Kote Kura Tahoua.
Thirty-first. Taoraha Kaihahauga.
Thirty-third. Tekahui te Hunga.
Thirty-fourth. Tetun Hunga Nui.
Thirty-fifth. Tetun Hunga Rea.
Thirty-sixth. Tetu Hunga Mare Kapeau. 2
Thirty-seventh. Toati Rangi Hahe. 2
Thirty-eighth. Tagaroa Tatarara.
Thirty-ninth. Hariui Koro.
Forty-first. Puna Ate Tuu.
Forty-second. Puna Kai te Vaua.
Forty-third. Teriri Katea.
Forty-fifth. Tupaarii Ki.
Forty-sixth. Mahiki Tapuakiti.
Forty-seventh. Tun Koiho.
Forty-ninth. Nui Tupahotu.
Fiftieth. Re Kauu.
Fifty-first. Terava Rara.
Fifty-sixth. Kaimakoi Iti.
Maurata, the last king, only reigned three years. He was carried away by the Peruvians in 1864, and it is supposed to have died in the guano mines of the Chinchi Islands.