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Māhū in traditional Hawaiian or Kanaka Maoli culture are third gender persons with traditional roles within Kanaka Maoli society, similar to Tongan fakaleiti and Samoan fa'afafine and analogous to the Neapolitan femminiello.
Aikane is a traditional Kanaka Maoli term for a kane (man) who is the male lover of another kane or man.
- Morris, Robert J. (1990). "Aikāne: Accounts Hawaiian Same-Sex Relationships in the Journals of Captain Cook’s Third Voyage (1776-80)". Journal of Homosexuality 19 (4): 21–54. doi:10.1300/j082v19n04_03. Retrieved 6 September 2013.
- Interview with Kanaka Maoli (Native Hawaiian) Mahu: Hinaleimoana Wong
- A book of interest is 'O Au No Keia: Voices from Hawai'i's Mahu and Transgender Communities, by Andrew Matzner (2001).
- Cocoa Chandelier 
- Like a Lady in Polynesia