Ma Fulu
220px-Li Hongzhang
Photograph of Ma Fulu.
Some attributes
First Name: Ma Fulu
Second Position: Qing military officer
Third Nationality: Chinese Muslim
Other attributes
Fourth Allegiance: Qing Dynasty
Fifth Born: 1854
Sixth Died: 1900

Ma Fulu (Chinese: 马福禄; Pinyin: Mǎ Fúlù; 1854–1900), a Chinese Muslim, was the son of General Ma Qianling, and the brother of Ma Fucai, Ma Fushou, and Ma Fuxiang. He joined the martial arts hall and attended military school.

In 1895, he served under general Dong Fuxiang, leading loyalist Chinese Muslims to crush a revolt by rebel Muslims in the Dungan revolt (1895–1896). His loyalist Muslim troops massacred the rebel Muslims, delivering their severed heads and ears to their superiors. In 1897 Ma Fulu received a military Jinshi degree.

Ma was transferred along with his brother Ma Fuxiang and several cousins to serve as officers under General Dong Fuxiang to Beijing in 1898. During the Boxer Rebellion, the Muslim troops came to be known as the "Kansu Braves", and fought against the Eight Nation Alliance.

Ma Fulu and Ma Fuxiang both participated in ambushing and driving back the Alliance forces at the Battle of Langfang, after which they returned to Beijing. Ma Fulu and four cousins of his were killed in action during the battle against the foreigners in the legations, in 1900, during the Battle of Peking. He had commanded a brigade and his brother Ma Fuxiang took over his position after his death.

He had a son, Ma Hongbin, who later became a General in charge of the 84th Army Corps. Ma Fuxing, a Hui who played an important part in the history of Xinjiang, served under Ma Fulu during the Boxer Rebellion. Originally buried at a Hui cemetery in Beijing, in 1995 Ma Fulu's remains were moved by his descendants to Yangzhushan in Linxia