Food is used as a significant mark of discovering one's identity as well as ethnicity. This study will concentrate on the importance of food in relation to survival and cultural identity in relation to migrants.
In different feminist books, authors are obliged to talk about food as a way of identifying the characters with their original cultures and homes. The process of preparing foods is different for different ethnic groups. Considering the themes touched on in the course, diaspora, and survival in relation to immigration, food is a brilliant topic to get to the people together. Authors can use food and specific restaurants to marry the immigration topic with culture and originality. The main discussion revolves around food, food preparation, how food affects the culture of people in relation to immigration and life in the diaspora.
Crescent is a timeless fiction by Abu-Jabber about an Iraq- American girl serine and hair. Sirine is a 39-year-old woman who works in the Middle Eastern restaurant as a chef (Abu-Jabber, 7). The romantic intricacies involved in the novels revolve around food and the Arabian culture. Diana Abu-Jabber makes food her main topic as a means of uniting people of different cultures (8). She treats food as a cultural phenomenon as well as a conduit for connecting people of different backgrounds. Cultural differences are marked by different forms of communication. Nadia the owner of the café, the disturbed poet, and the photographer are all urban nationals. There are no boundaries set to show the difference in culture or cultural characteristics such as food.