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"We're all refugees," he said, "that's what made us great and will keep us great. The people of America have stood up to their government before, and will do it again." Born and raised in Philadelphia, Julia Clayton of Castor Gardens, a retired university billing office employee, said she came out to see what she could do to help welcome her new foreign-born neighbors. The forum that brought these new neighbors together, "Breaking Bread, Breaking Barriers: Food as a bridge to cultural understanding," was inspired in part by the book The Cosmopolitan Canopy: Race and Civility in Everyday Life by sociologist Elijah Anderson. The "canopy," said Gupta, is Anderson's metaphor for the Terminal, where food is a common denominator that stimulates interactions between strangers of completely different backgrounds. Gupta drew on that concept in his successful pitch for approximately $80,000 in Knight Foundation grant funding. The money will pay for six two-part forums. Residents meet at the first part and come back about six months -- hopefully better acquainted -- to cook a meal together during the second part. "Our cuisines don't just represent a tablespoon of this and a cup of that," said Gupta. "Our cuisines represent our history, culture, values." Mediated through interpreters, communication Tuesday was a bit cumbersome. But shared smiles spoke volumes. Of the states that have resettled Syrian refugees, Pennsylvania was third in fiscal 2015 with 102, preceded by Michigan (166), and California (122).