& recieve 10% off your first order!

No Thanks




An ancestral amulet, the Linglingo is an ancient Philippine symbol for fertility and virility. Traditionally round, with an opening on one side,  the shape resembles the female uterus and the negative space, the head of a penisillustrating the perfect union of male and female energies. ‘Linglingo’ means “lingo that serves the act of creation”,  “lingo that issues the thought of manifestation”, “lingo that conjures the power to bring forth”.*  

Ready to ship.


Recycled Brass: 1.75" diameter
Sterling Silver earring post


Sesotunawa is a T’boli-owned social enterprise that produces recycled brass jewelry through the art of Temwel. The modern Tau Temwel uses brass from local junk shops and upcycles them into intricate designs made in collaboration with MAAARI. Each brass piece pays homage to T’boli tradition, folklore, and their spiritual connection to nature. The transformation involves a complex process of wax rolling, clay molding, and molten metal casting that usually takes days to complete.

Sesotunawa is a union of two T’boli words, “sesotu” or “to make one”, and “nawa” or “spirit”. It literally stands for the spirit of working together. MAAARI is deeply honored to work with the T’boli artisans, and through design collaborations and skill sharing workshops, we are able to share their stories of age-old craft & tradition.


Brass naturally oxidizes over time. A small 2x2” polishing pad comes with each piece. Also you can  renew your piece's shine with lemon, baking soda, and a polishing cloth. To delay oxidation, keep your MAAARI jewelry away from moisture.

We pride ourselves on providing high quality, hand-made jewelry. We want all of your favorite MAAARI pieces to last forever. In this spirit, we are proud to offer lifetime repairs on all MAAARI jewelry at no cost. 

Have a repair? E-mail us at and we'll send you mailing instructions within 24 hours.


*Chapter 3 / Amulets and Other Symbols of Power.” Way of the Ancient Healer: Sacred Teachings from the Philippine Ancestral Traditions, by Virgil Mayor. Apostol, Readhowyouwant Com Ltd, 2012, pp. 179–218.