If i could travel back in time i would learn as much as i can.I would go to my child hood, important dates in history, and try to find important political dates in history as well. and try to find where did my family came from.
I could enter a time machine, I would love to be able to go back in time when I was a child. Taking the knowledge I have now from the life lessons I have experienced, I would definitely be able to change my life and take advantage of things like my parents and a high school education. Your parents try to explain to you the importance of school and an education when you are a child, but it is only after when you become an adult that you realize the value and importance it has and how it will benefit your life and future. I guess you can say as a parent, you are going back in time with your children, except you are hoping that they will learn from your experiences and live their life how you wish you could have.
I would go back to 1774 when Marie Antoinette became queen, and show her my history books, and beg her to PLEASE avoid diamonds, ignore her brothers-in-law, keep a sharp eye on the owners of printing presses, show less favor to her son Louis Charles in front of poor Marie Therese so that the little girl isn’t so prone to bitterness, follow the advice of her mom and Joseph II, try to keep Catherine II on her good side, be more gracious to Gustav III when he visits her later on after his tour of Italy, take no guff whatsoever from those nasty women from Paris, and most of all, be much more understanding and supportive to her husband, who was really a very good guy in my opinion. If she took my advice, maybe that would change how things turned out in 1789, and the French Revolution either wouldn’t have taken
place or at least wouldn’t have been so violent, bloody, unfair and irrational
Throughout the Famine years, nearly a million Irish arrived in the United States. Famine immigrants were the first big wave of poor refugees ever to arrive in the U.S. and Americans were simply overwhelmed. Upon arrival in America, the Irish found the going to be quite tough. With no one to help them, they immediately settled into the lowest rung of society and waged a daily battle for survival. The roughest welcome of all would be in Boston, Massachusetts, an Anglo-Saxon city with a population of about 115,000. It was a place run by descendants of English Puritans, men who could proudly recite their lineage back to 1620 and the Mayflower ship. Now, some two hundred thirty years later, their city was undergoing nothing short of an unwanted “social revolution” as described by Ephraim Peabody, member of an old Yankee family. In 1847, the first big year of Famine emigration, the city was swamped with 37,000 Irish Catholics arriving by sea and land
if i could bring the knowledge from the past to the present life wounld be so hard or maybe it wouldnt . We dont know what will happen with our fate, maybe its destiny for us to fail, world needs ditch diggers too. but we will never know but we should always try to succsess in life or you can just go with the flow and see what happens.