Yes, only Nani isn’t presented in an overtly sexualized way, and while her outfit doesn’t cover her entire body (and she’s meant to be attractive) the design and characterization don’t go out of their way to highlight her sexyness, breaking a long Disney trend of archetypically “free-spirited, exotic, deliberately sensual” non-white girls like Esmeralda or Jasmine that while acknowledging women’s consciousness over their own sexuality (unlike more naive, wide-eyed, child-like innocent characters like Ariel) set a pattern that comes off as fetishistic and rooted on old orientalist tropes. Truly a step forwards addressing certain stereotypes in media.