Just watched Moana in English. I also want to watch the Taiwan Mandarin version, as it is dubbed by an all Aboriginal cast. I'd like to see how they interpret a Polynesian themed animation.
The one who dubbed for Maui is Matzka, who is the lead singer of a sometimes reggae band with his namesake.
I mean the dude looks just like Maui in the movie. I saw a clip where he said he injected a bit of Paiwan language into the film, and where the Rock does his Samoan Manu Siva Tau war dance, Matzka would do a Paiwan chant.
Although the plot certainly isn't as rich as Frozen or Zootopia, the movie still has a lot of great symbolisms, and music by Lin-Manuel Miranda. I'm a sucker for anything Polynesian themed, so I really enjoyed it. Just seeing those giant Waka in action is enough to get me geeking out in my seat.
Most of the creatures are borrowed from Polynesian mythology, and some of them reminds me of Taiwanese Aboriginal mythologies. For example, the coconut armored Kakamora (Melanesia legend) is a version of the Pasta'ai (Dwarf Spirit ) legend, from their small size, agility, living in caves, being the guardian of the forest, and using poisonous blow darts. In the movie the Kakamora even meets a comical end similar to that in the Saisiyat Pasta'ai legend.
In Taiwan, the Philippines and many Austronesian culture, it's the humans that learned and stole from the dwarf spirits. Many versions of the legends involves people stealing fire or grain from the dwarf spirits. In Melanesia the story is reversed, and now it's the dwarf spirits that steals fire from humans. It's interesting to see how Austronesian legends spread and evolved.