Numerous mentions of astronomy (aʻo hōkū) exist in the Hawaiian Newspaper Collection through the Papakilo database. For example, try searches for aohoku or "ao hoku". Articles cover both traditional Hawaiian astronomy and how this relates to the more recently arrived "Ao Hoku haole".
In 1975, Hawaiian scholars Rubellite Kawena Johnson and John Kaipo Mahelona published Nā Inoa Hōkū,a Catalogue of Hawaiian and Pacific Star Names. Though long out of print, Nā Inoa Hōkū is still widely regarded as a definitive source of reference for anyone studying the use of astronomy in Polynesian voyaging as well as the nature and development of ritual and calendrical practices throughout the Pacific. Working together with archaeoastronomer Clive Ruggles, the authors have extensively revised and extended the catalogues as well as bringing up to date the discussion of their broader context and significance. This new edition of Nā Inoa Hōkū is completely overhauled, vastly expanded, and includes new translations of many key original Hawaiian sources from the mid-19th century onwards.
This account utilizes only English language sources, but still provides a decent historical overview through the perspective of the visiting British astronomers. Available through eVols, an open-access, digital institutional repository for the University of Hawaiʻi community and researchers around the world.
Website for the 2015 conference that aimed to "bring together peoples of Hawaiʻi and the Pacific who are revitalizing lunar practices to share lunar methodologies with one another and build a regional community of practice."
A collection of native traditions, historical accounts, and oral history interviews for: Mauna Kea, the lands of Kaʻohe, Humuʻula and the ʻāina mauna on the island of Hawaiʻi. Accessed through Ulukau: The Hawaiian Electronic Library.