Tarzan was an immigrant in the jungle, and the apes that brought him up named him ‘Tarzan’ which means ‘white man’. Then Jane came along and soon after he had saved her from being attacked by a violent leopard, they had a conversation. This is how the conversation went.
JANE: “Thank you for protecting me.”
JANE: “I said, thank you for protecting me.”
TARZAN: (Pointing at her) “Me?”
JANE: “No. I’m only ‘Me’ for me.”
TARZAN: (Pointing at Jane again) “Me.”
JANE: “No. To you, I’m ‘You.’”
TARZAN: (Pointing at himself.) “You.”
JANE: “No. I’m Jane Parker. Understand? Jane. Jane.”
TARZAN: (Pointing at her.) “Jane. Jane. Jane.”
JANE: “Yes, Jane! (She points at him) And, you? (She points at herself again) Jane.”
TARZAN: (Pointing at her) “Jane.”
JANE: “And you? (Pointing at him) You?”
TARZAN: (Jabbing himself in the chest) “Tarzan! Tarzan!”
Tarzan had accidently landed in the jungle long before this conversation. Although he really was an immigrant, he considered the jungle home. Or more his than hers anyway. He taught himself English. Then Jane came along. His version of English became unfamiliar even to himself because he had to take Jane’s version of English into account. However, since she was very pretty, he didn’t get all worked up about it. Anyone who comes into the jungle and is pretty is welcome, as Tarzan felt that the jungle was sparse in preti-ness. And since he was brave and had just saved her from a ferocious leopard, she persisted in helping him by teaching him the difference between ‘me’ and ‘you’ and when one should use each of these words and how they are linked to one’s identity. So, me is me only for me. He got it. At the end of it all, he was able to jab himself in the chest and cry out in pleasure “Tarzan! Tarzan!”
Finally he knew who he was.
This is just one tale on the theme of immigration. There are many others.