“Resettled Homes” focuses on the process of homemaking in the new land through inhabitation of physical, linguistic, social and cultural spaces. The chapter argues that two contradictory strains are present in the homemaking process. While migrants reconstruct new homes in the image of remembered homes, their dispossession from certain aspects of the lost home and the pressure to assimilate into host cultures make the reconstruction of the physical spatiality of the old home impossible. Home is reconstructed either as language, as culture, as forms of sociality or rituals and as everyday practices.