10 Answers

  1. Ayn Rand, the founder of objectivism, Aristotle and Leo Da Vinci, have a lot of questions there, I think they would have appeared with the first opportunity, each with their own idol

  2. L. Trotsky. Zhukovsky (the one who taught Alexander II), Machiavelli and Churchill.
    But most of all, Peter I. And in general, any of the emperors of the Russian Empire. I love the Russian Empire too much, with its endless romance and charm.

    But Petya attracts most of all. It is associated with a large number of myths, secrets and riddles that are terribly interesting to learn in more detail. What his death is worth.�
    I would ask his opinion on the reforms of his followers and on the general situation in the state.

    He was a jolly man, too. I would teach him to drink and have fun, meet rich ladies, even being as ugly as he is.

  3. At Boris Godunov's. How did he feel when he was “a king not of God”, when he tried to save the country from turmoil? How did he manage to rise from a mere nobleman? In general, I think his personality is very interesting, most likely with a great state potential. Not for nothing did Karamzin write that he could become one of the greatest rulers who ever came to power. Who knows how the history of Russia would have turned out, if he had then managed to align the “steering wheel” of the country…

  4. The Dalai Lama has 14 (too lazy to search for Roman numerals, don't ask)
    It is interesting to find out how a person feels who is far from the primitive “my, me, me” and who is responsible not only for the spiritual future of his people, but also for vital and material affairs. Especially in such a difficult time as 49-50 years of the last century.

  5. If this person really existed, it is definitely with Jesus. There are too many arguments and oddities around it. I would really like to know if he is a prophet of God or just a charlatan. This would clearly have a major impact on the course of history.

  6. From Alexander the First. Oh, this guy could tell you a lot of interesting things. From the death of my father to the desire for reforms; from the political projects of Czartoryski to the peace of Tilsit; from the confrontation with the enemy to the most cunning manipulation of them with parallel preparation for the coming conflict. And since 1815 – mysticism, a public ban on the activities of secret societies and tacit non-compliance with it, the mysterious story of Fyodor Kuzmich… The “cunning Byzantine” has a lot of surprises, I think an interview with him would look no less interesting than real interviews with Gorbachev.

    However, his counterpart in a hat and redingote is no less curious.

  7. From Alexander the First. I really like his personality. Yes, and the time of the board was quite interesting. And I would also really like to know the real version of death

  8. Probably at Hannibal Barca's. Naturally, the main question would be: “So why did you decide not to take Rome:?”. In general, as for me, a very interesting person, who is not very favored by historians, since he was a bright contrast to the “Western Civilization” of those years. But if you start reading his biography, you realize that the guy had 2-ton eggs. Just imagine, you declare war on Rome, which well, you already think of yourself as a hegemon, you know that the fleet of Rome will sail from Syracuse in a short time, and then Carthage is just around the corner, but you do not lose heart, but you gather an army and go on a victorious march through Iberia ( now Spain), simultaneously bending the backward polis of the Greeks under you and reaching the very gates of Rome. But then you realize that to lead elephants through evil..butch Alps wasn't much of an idea.

  9. Interesting question. In history, of course, there were many memorable personalities with whom it would be interesting to talk. But if I had a choice, I would have interviewed Niccolo Macchiavelli. It would be interesting to know how he saw the whole political backstage of Italy, and what he would say about the current policy. And, of course, I would interview Alexander the Great. He is a great personality, undoubtedly attracting attention, and a rather wise commander. I would be interested to ask him what motivated him in his conquests, and how he would have planned to develop his vast, motley empire.

  10. At Lee Harvey Oswald's. I suspect that he wouldn't have given me the names of the customers. Then you just want to know what it felt like to be “the most powerful person in the world” for a moment. Did he hesitate, was he sure of the correctness of his action, did he repent later

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