As France’s most popular rapper, Diam’s perfectly establishes her place in French rap that was initially male machismo as men overly reigned the stages. Her lasts music, “Ma France à moi”, is so empowering to immigrants belonging to the 2nd and 3rd generations due to the combination of very symbolic French feelings and the pressing need to be updated on what it means to be French in the contemporary world.  Unlike previous rappers who belligerently confronted France as a state, Diam’s lyrics represent the voice of immigrants who claim France as their own and pan it through praises. She blows into the emotions of a cohort of isolated people, mostly nonwhites when she says, “My France is mixed, yeah, it is a rainbow…” They feel unwanted in their own country, a situation that Diam’s perfectly captures when she says, “She bothers u; I know, cuz she doesnt want u as an example”.

Diam’s knows unerringly what it implies to grow up between two worlds with different cultures and beliefs. The struggles that she went through as a kid are a major source of the anger and flimsiness that are overly expressed in the lyrics; “…family is love and love is rarely found”.  In this awkward praise of France, Diam’s seems to have drawn her inspiration from American rap groups as well as NTM and IAM French rap groups.

While the lyrics contain slangs such as ‘u’ and ‘cuz’ that may make it hard for some audience to understand the message being put across, Diam’s choice was informed by the ostensible fact that she wanted to please the youths who are struggling with unemployment, racism, and riots in the suburban. It, therefore, perfectly resonates with the thinking of the young generation of French and goes a long way in building national unity. The incorporation of a guitar though would have made the music more melodious and highly emotion provoking.