Identity spaces, which are the sheltered bases of memory codes that are distilled from collective consciousness and self-worth that have been created in thousands of years of historical process leads to a safe adherence to worldly time by creating a sense of belonging. That the individual is forced to emigrate from the identity spaces where they feel belonging creates a process that causes the problem of alienation in the context of rootlessness. Alienation that develops due to displacement will be evaluated in the study through the act of immigration and the perception of immigrants. Being an Albanian immigrant, Muzaffer Buyrukçu handles the problem of immigration and immigrants, which is perceived as a factor of individual and social transformation, in his fictional texts based on mimetic memory. The author, who witnessed the tragic experiences of immigrants, makes multiple inferences by including their lives in his narratives. For this reason, the dominant theme in stories with autobiographical nature exists as spatial alienation. While narrative persons who feel "stranger" in their places are examined psychologically, sociologically and economically, their conflict between the homeland and the place/country they migrated is explained as a situation that strengthens alienation.