I think one of the best examples of what the OP is getting at (or hoping for) comes from St. Nicholas of Japan: during the Russo-Japanese War at the Divine Liturgy he insisted that the prayers be offered by the Japanese faithful and the native clergy for the Emperor and Empire of the Japan and their armed forces. He, however, would not take part in such public prayers, as he could not pray against his Czar and fatherland. Nor would he leave Japan, and abandon his flock, to go back to the safety of his homeland. Both the bishop and his flock were bound by the Scriptural command to "honor the Emperor" even when it wasn't the same Emperor.
Another is the living saint Abp. Anastasios of Albania: serving a Divine Liturgy in the Greek speaking part of Albania, he none the less served the DL in Albanian. As he is a native born Greek (from Piraeus/Athens no less) not only educated in Greece but teaching Greek abroad at the university level, and sent by the Phanar (but NOT a Phanariot) and all the local population were Greek speaking, he was asked why he did that, seeing as almost all would understand. He replied that while most in attendance spoke Greek, not all did (the pontifical DL attracting neighbors as it did), but all spoke Albanian, as they were in Albania, and if a single non-Greek speaker came, he would not exclude them by not using their national language, answering correctly St. Paul's question in Scripture "how can any one in the position of an outsider say the "Amen" to your thanksgiving when he does not know what you are saying?...There are doubtless many different languages in the world, and none is without meaning; but if I do not know the meaning of the language, I shall be a foreigner to the speaker and the speaker a foreigner to me." No Orthodox is (or should be) a foreigner in his own Church.
My old priest (a Carpatho-Russian Russophile, who hosted the UAOC Patriarch Mstyslav for a while) used to say that Orthodoxy should sink to the bone, and put down deep roots. So it becomes very Greek in Greece, very Russian in Russia, very Syrian in Syria, very Ukrainian in Ukraine, etc... (and should become very American in America, very Canadian in Canada etc.) Since Greek=/=Russian=/=Syrian=/=Ukrainian etc-nor should it be the same-some differences are inherent. That becomes a problem only when it eclipses Orthodoxy, and arrogated Orthodoxy to itself. In the world, but not of the world.
"Love of homeland is part of Faith"-Arab proverb.