Kamalālāwalu (Kama-lālā-walu = "Son of eight branches")  was the supreme ruler Aliʻi-ʻAimoku of Maui in ancient Hawaii,  known to us today from the old chants.  He was a great warrior chief and highly regarded for his leadership and resource management.  Kamalālāwalu invaded Hawaiʻi Island and engaged in a disastrous battle in Kohala. Kamalālāwalu was killed and his invasion force was decimated. His son Kauhi-a-Kama survived, returned to Maui and became its next ruler. 
He was the successor of his father, High Chief Kiha-a-Piʻilani  and Queen Kumaka and grandson of Piʻilani  and nephew of Queen Piʻikea. 
Kamalālāwalu married a woman called Piʻilaniwahine I  and their children were:
It was Kamalalawalu who gives the name Maui-of-Kama to the island.
Petroglyphs thought to depict the defeat of Kamalalawalu by Lonoikamakahiki can be viewed at low tide near the temples on Kahaluu Bay.