Please give me the names of the people from the parish since you know how long they have been in America, etc.
Do you even know what parish I am talking about?
What in common have length of the duration in America and nationality? Do you know the difference between nationality and citizenship?
I believe Orthonorm here is referring to Greek-Americans who are three or four generations away from being immigrants. At least I hope so. If that's the case it's certainly long enough to have shed the old "nationality". I'm 4th generation Italian (with a few other things as many Americans, but the Italian is dominant both in name and genetics), but the only thing actually "Italian" about me are some great pasta recipes that have been in the family for years.
That said, there's plenty of parishes in America which are a hub for Greeks who just immigrated recently, or with a large percentage of older first generation immigrants. The local Greek cathedral here has a large immigrant population, with a Greek priest who will give two homilies, one in English (before Communion for some reason) and one in Greek after the Liturgy but before dismissal (at least I assume the second speech is a homily, it lasts as long as one). I don't criticize them for that, it's a necessity, along with the large percentage of Greek used in the Liturgy. I decided to go to the OCA parish, though it's a little farther, it's all in English and I don't have a second sermon sitting between me and coffee