"Gold of Ancestors: Pre-Colonial Treasures in the Philippines," is found in the Special Collection Room of the Ayala, the country's finest museum. The display consists of mostly 10th to 13th century gold artifacts, particularly those belonging to the private collection of Leandro and Cecilia Locsin.
"Many of the precious objects were recovered in association with tenth to thirteenth century Chinese export ceramics."
Many of the gold items show Indic or Tantric influence.
Garuda ornaments based on the mythical bird from Hindu-Buddhist mythology.
Object described as "anthropomorphic plaque" of a Lady or "Binibini"
One item, considered one of the most stunning artifacts, is called an upavita referring to the sacred thread worn by brahmins in India. However, from my knowledge the upavita or sutra is actually a thread, while the gold object is a large tubular sash-like object that could not go around the groin like an upavita.
The "upavita" from the Ayala Museum (photo from Manuel Quezon III's album on Flickr).
Some other objects in the Ayala exhibit from Manuel Quezon III's album and from the Ayala Museum site:
Described as a "kinnari," a half-woman, half-bird creature.