Lampshaded by Armand (a French fox) in De cape et de crocs: On landing on the moon, Don Lope (a Spanish wolf) wants to plant a flag and a cross, but is stopped by Armand who notes that they also have an Italian rabbit, a Turkish janissary, a French noblewoman, and a Hot Gypsy Woman (and almost had a German scientist), and thus the question of whose flag/religious symbol should go up is best left unanswered.
The Fellowship of the Ring in Lord of the Rings consists of representatives of each "good" race of Middle-Earth: two humans (a ranger from the north and a prince from the south, respectively), one elf, one dwarf, one wizard, and four hobbits. Such composition was very much intentional.
In Radiant Historia, you get four members from your home country of Alistel, someone from the "evil" country of Granorg, one member of the satyr tribe, and one of the ape tribe.
Fire Emblem games usually end with you recruiting a mishmash of people from all across the world. This is most evident in Path of Radiance and Radiant Dawn, in which the entire continent is at war, and you still end up recruiting people from all sides.
Golden Sun: From the first two games, you had the hero, his best friend, his girlfriend and her brother from the (not-quite) Doomed Hometown, an orphan brought up by the leader of a merchant town, a healer who failed her one duty to keep a Cosmic Keystone where it was, an orphan implied to be of the Precursors, and a native of the Atlantis equivalent. The third game gives us the children of the original heroes, plus the heir to a Hidden Elf Village, a Miko, and a Pirate. In both games, your party is accompanied by the same Cool Old Guy.
Final Fantasy X: The final party contains the White Mage daughter of a famed summoner, the former bodyguard of said father, her Gadgeteer Genius cousin from the barely-tolerated technological faction, a sports star and a Black Mage from her village, a Proud Warrior Race Guy lion man, and a guy from a technologically advanced world. Or so it seems at first, it gets complicated.
A staple in the BioWare games. The Dragon Age chief writer David Gaider stated in an interview that they do it specifically to give exposition of their worlds' various aspects (such as factions and ideologies) a face the players can associate them with.
Dragon Age II had this on a different level: the party members represented not cultures but views on the central conflict of the game (mages vs. Templars). The three mages are an anti-Circle extremist, a moderate sorceress who dislikes but tolerates the Circle, and an Elven blood mage putting a personal agenda above the conflict. Similarly, the three warriors are a sworn Templar (eventually), a city guard captain who just wants people to stop killing each other, and a Magic Knight who hates all mages on principle for personal reasons. The three rogues are a free-spirit Pirate Girl, a dwarven Spy Master, and a member of the Chantry; of the three, only the latter is partial to the conflict, since the Chantry endorses the Circle system and the Templars.
This is a core aspect of every game in the Suikoden series, which always has the protagonist recruit the 108 Stars of Destiny. By the end of each game, their army literally consists of volunteer soldiers, mercenaries, and key political figures from all cities throughout the continent.
In Avatar: The Last Airbender, Aang is supposed to go to each nation to find a master to learn their respective element. But because he only has a year to do it, he instead recruits a master to follow him and train him on his way to the next place.
Five hats means that five tropers think it is ready to publish.
You are saying that you think this draft is ready to be published. That means the description is not ambiguous,
it doesn't duplicate an existing trope, there are at least three examples, and the title makes sense.
Is that what you meant to do?
You are saying this draft has a ready-to-publish hat it does not deserve and you are taking it back.