As @Codosaur pointed out in his answer, your description has more to do with post-Tolkien fantasy elves, rather than the supernatural beings featured in Germanic mythology and folklore (see the Wikipedia page for Elves in fiction for a nice discussion on the subject).
To answer your question, the Wikipedia page on Elves, in the "Equivalents in non-Germanic traditions" section, provides a partial list of entities from other cultures which have similar attributes to Germanic elves.
Among those, a non-European class of supernatural beings which seems to fit your description quite closely is that of the Maori Patupaiarehe. In his book Fairy Folk Tales of the Maori, James Cowan describes these "supernatural, elusive sprites of the woods" in such terms:
They are spoken of as an iwi-atua, a race of supernatural beings, and they are accredited with some of the marvellous powers attributed to the world of faerie in many other parts of the globe. [...] Most of the legends I have gathered give them the ordinary stature of mortals, while at the same time investing them with some of the characteristics of the enchanted tribes of other lands. [...] The Patu-paiarehe were for the most part of much lighter complexion than the Maori; their hair was of the dull golden or reddish hue “uru-kehu” [...]
They were greatly skilled in all manner of enchantments and magic [...]
Moreover, they are often described as beautiful in folktales.