I think Catholics are more precise than you are. I would rephrase it as "Catholics are literally Jesus eaters" understanding Jesus as the human nature of God, a temporal effect and visible presence of God in the material world (for God's realm is spiritual heaven), with God providing Jesus as literally the lamb who takes away the sins of the world (John 1:29) to be eaten the way the Passover lamb is eaten as in the OT: unspotted lamb brought by a family, killed by the priest at the temple altar in Jerusalem, with blood spilled but the meat eaten in a thanksgiving meal with the family, except the Catholic priest did NOT do a fresh killing of Jesus, but the Eucharistic meal is a re-presentation of the single sacrifice of the Lamb at the Calvary thus placing the congregation of the mass literally around the Last Supper table following Jesus's command to the apostles in the first Last Supper with the priest becoming the "stand-in" for Jesus in the Last Supper. For a full length lecture about this (to correct any misunderstanding caused by my potential misrepresentation) hear Fr. Dominic Legge's 2021 talk Entering into Christ's Passion: The Mass as a Sacrifice which addresses many Protestant objections against Catholic understanding of the Mass.
Thus, it is improper analogy to reduce Jesus to God. Jesus IS God but also IS fully human (per Chalcedon), so in the Eucharist as a Paschal thanksgiving meal, we deal with the human nature of Jesus, not the eternal Trinitarian God, although since Jesus is the human nature OF GOD, the meal is salvific.
About your phrasing "the objects that look like bread and wine are instead literally Christ's body, blood, soul and divinity" I don't think Catholics would say that the transubstantiated bread and wine "becomes God" or "contains the soul of God" but the ritual is supposed to place us face to face with Jesus literally saying "this is my body" when he lifted the bread in the first Last Supper. In the Last Supper the apostles certainly did NOT perceive the bread to BE divine or soulful ! The right phrasing instead is that the regular bread and wine becomes REAL lamb where now in the 21st century re-presentation of a mass Jesus is FULLY PRESENT (in his human nature) in the transubstantiated bread to become our salvific meal since in the Catholic understanding of the Eucharist it's through Jesus's human nature that the grace of God flows to enter our soul and body in the act of eating. To say that the transubstantiated bread is divine and soulful would be to objectify God.
Similarly, Mary's title "Mother of God" conceptually means Mother of the incarnation of God, not the pre-existing being who gave spiritual birth to the spiritual Trinitarian God who existed before the world was created, which would create the chicken-and-egg problem. Why Mary got the title "Mother of God" is to emphasize that Jesus is not only fully human, but is also God; the context was the controversies regarding the precise nature of Jesus in the 5th century AD.