The chapter focuses on photographs created by Filipina migrant workers living and working in Israel. Their artistic production is interpreted as feminist visual activism that strives to articulate and negotiate their position as ‘foreign’ women in the host country. I argue that these artists resourcefully narrate their lives in a country in which ideology and national anxieties restrict opportunities for migrant women to participate in society, and that, although oppressed, they are involved in ongoing and dynamic embodied processes of construction of the Self. As assertive, agentic subjects, they voice a critical stance against their host society and counter their marginalisation and exclusion. By using intersectional analysis, the discussion offers a nuanced reading of Filipina migrant women’ lived experiences that facilitates new understandings about the ways in which critical cultural production promotes social change, especially for marginalised women in ethnonational states in the era of transnationalism.