Migrants constitute a category of society seldom exposed to new data generated by science, including by archaeology. On top of that, when they are exposed to archaeological and ethnographic data from their country of origin, migrants living in countries such as those in Europe and the Americas, are presented with information on their heritage by museums whose curators have sometimes never even set foot in the country they are portraying. This situation has been denounced by migrants of all origins, but particularly from Latin American countries, in Barcelona, a city with a powerful tapestry of associations. In this paper, we present a joint project called “Pamana: Voices of Philippine Heritage,” conducted hand-in-hand by researchers and members of the Philippine community in Barcelona. Together, we organised guided tours and workshops at the Museum of World Cultures in Barcelona, and created an exhibition linking the past to the present through the theme of migrations, “Movements and Trajectories of the Philippine Identity.” Through close collaborations between scholars and the Philippine community, activities and content were designed in order to integrate the voice of Filipino migrants in discourse on heritage of their country of origin, as well as the voices of researchers, members of ethnic minorities, artists, officials, and Filipino researchers. Something repeatedly mentioned during discussions with members of the Filipino community in Barcelona is that they felt like second-class citizens. At the same time, despite the fact that the archipelago was once a Spanish colony, it became increasingly clear that Catalan people were largely ignorant of Filipino past and present cultures. “Pamana: Voices of Philippine Heritage” was designed to tackle these issues, encouraging a feeling of pride in members of the immigrated community and stimulating a reflection about its members’ identity(ies). By doing so, we hope that it contributes to the empowerment and integration of people of Filipino origin in Europe.